Amid the increasing allegations, one of Condit's fellow congressman called for him to step down for the first time. When asked on Oliver North's Commonsense Radio show whether Condit should resign, Rep. Bob Barr of Georgia, said, "Yes" and did not further elaborate. Barr was one of conservative Republicans who prosecuted President Clinton's impeachment in the Monica Lewinsky scandal.
No Evidence of a Crime
Washington police maintain that Condit is not, nor has ever been, considered a suspect because they do not have evidence of a crime. The three-hour search of the congressman's apartment building, which was completed early Wednesday morning, was carried out because Condit's lawyer offered it, not because of probable cause, Police Chief Charles Ramsey said.
"There are no suspects because we have no crime," Ramsey said. When asked again if Condit was a suspect, he replied: "He's not. He wasn't before and he's not now because we have no evidence of a crime."
Still unclear is whether Condit will take a polygraph test. Ramsey said he has asked Condit to take an FBI-administered test. Levy's parents and their lawyer have called on Condit to take such a test. Lowell has said Condit would be willing to take a polygraph, but he has also discounted the effectiveness of lie detector tests.
Levy was last seen on April 30, and her last known communication — an e-mail to her parents in California — was received on May 1. Levy, who had just finished an internship at the Federal Bureau of Prisons, was apparently planning to return home when she disappeared.
ABCNEWS' Pierre Thomas and Claire Shipman contributed to this report.