A newly edited list of the items seized in the search was provided by the Justice Department as part of the special master review of the Mar-a-Lago search, coupled with an FBI affidavit stating that the new inventory accurately reflects what was taken.

After former President Trump claimed, without providing any supporting evidence, that the FBI may have planted items during the search, the special master, Judge Raymond Dearie, requested that the Justice Department submit an affidavit stating whether the inventory captured a "full and accurate" picture of the search.

"I am not aware of any documents or materials seized from the Premises on that date by the FBI that are not reflected in the Revised Detailed Property Inventory other than materials that the Privilege Review Team has not provided to the Case Team," an FBI agent, whose identity was concealed, stated in the new affidavit.

The FBI claims that while it took them just one working day to put together the initial version of the inventory, which was submitted a few weeks ago, they have subsequently had extra time to evaluate and catalog the list. A review team weeded out possibly sensitive information from the Mar-a-Lago seizure, which was maintained, according to the petition.

According to CNN's assessment of the two versions, the new version revealed the same overall number of documents marked classified as compiled in the previously filed inventory. The agent described the changes to the new list as "minor."

In comparison to the previous count, the new version displays two fewer press clippings and two fewer empty envelopes with classified banners. Out of the thousands of government records that the FBI claims it found during the search, the new inventory also reveals a few dozen more without any classified marks.

Trump has until Friday to provide the special master with descriptions of any things taken that he asserts are missing from the inventory or any items that were on the inventory but, in his opinion, were not present at the premises.

Trump's team must file a sworn declaration stating whether they think the Justice Department includes any items on their "inventory" of materials taken from Mar-a-Lago that were not actually confiscated during the search, according to Judge Raymond Dearie, the court-appointed special master. In the order, Dearie stated that the declaration must contain a list of any specific objects set out in the Detailed Property Inventory that Plaintiff contends were not confiscated from the premises on Aug. 8.