Protestors sported signs demanding Trump’s removal as the Senate voted 52-48 to acquit Trump of the charges for “abuse of power” and “obstruction of Congress.”
He attempts to portray himself as a moral bulwark, but as his shifts indicate, many of his political leanings seem to be more a product of self-interest than of genuine moral clarity.
The partisan operation to oust Trump through impeachment for winning the 2016 presidential election finally came to an end on Wednesday.
Sen. Mitt Romney of Utah announced in a press brief he will vote to convict President Trump in the Senate impeachment trial.
Don’t be fooled by high-minded pontificating about this duty or that — muddied paralysis at the hands of a media-cheered sham is not the noble business of statesmen.
If Democrats actually believe Trump is a danger to democracy, they will act accordingly and put aside petty partisan goals for the good of the country.
Romney calls for Bolton to testify, but as for other potential witnesses, he will make a decision “after listening to the White House’s defense.”
Alan Dershowitz is not conceding that Trump abused power. He is arguing in the alternative, a technique with big risks, but potentially big rewards.
Unlike how they handled the Russia collusion conspiracy theory, Republican politicians have shown themselves less likely to fall for the Ukraine story being peddled through leaks to the same sympathetic reporters from anonymous partisan sources.
Leading presidential contender Joe Biden was far more than ‘civil’ with segregationists; they were some of his biggest early allies.
The Obama administration did everything it could to transform abortion, a procedure that ends a life, into something to celebrate.
After a rebuke from his niece, Mitt takes the high ground. But what is his future with Trump?
Ironically, for a man who claims to want divisions healed, Mitt Romney’s public attack on the president served merely to sow discord.
Mitt Romney’s conflation of policy disagreements with criticism of Donald Trump’s character make his Washington Post op-ed incoherent and fatuous.
The 2018 midterm is certainly not the most important election in history, nor in your lifetime. Unless, that is, you’re two years old.
Neither Democrats nor Republicans deserve special credit for removing politicians with credible charges of rape, abuse, or criminality leveled at them.
A new Politico piece has a theory for why Donald Trump won in 2016 — and it’s as convincing as all the others we’ve seen.
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