The woman revealed to have been carrying on an affair with former CIA Director David Petraeus lost her driver's license in a Washington, D.C., park recently, sources tell U.S. News.
A Maryland National Capital Park Police spokesman confirmed that a jogger found a North Carolina license in Rock Creek Park belonging to Paula Broadwell. Park Police planned to hold it for 90 days, per policy, and then send it back to the North Carolina Department of Transportation.
The Park Police also alerted the FBI, says Bill Kellogg, a spokesman for the Park Police. The FBI did not initially return calls for comment on the report.
Broadwell's attorney, Robert F. Muse, confirmed that Broadwell, a North Carolina resident, lost her driver's license in the park.
The FBI searched Broadwell's Charlotte, N.C., home Monday for at least four hours. It is unclear if Broadwell was home at the time, though she is not mentioned in any subsequent reporting about the search.
Muse did not immediately return calls regarding Broadwell's current whereabouts.
Broadwell allegedly sent threatening E-mails to Jill Kelley, which sparked a subsequent FBI investigation, and eventually led to Petraeus' resignation from the CIA.
Valerie Bonk contributed to this report.
More Petraeus Coverage:
- Experts: From Kelley to Petraeus, It Doesn't Add Up
- Former Spokesman Says Petraeus is 'Devastated'
- Lawmakers Demand Answers on Petraeus Affair
- Newt Gingrich Jumps to Petraeus Defense
Paul D. Shinkman is a national security reporter for U.S. News & World Report. You can follow him on Twitter or reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org