The US Senate begins former president Donald Trump’s second impeachment trial today in an unprecedented Congressional action.
Trump failed more than 60 court challenges in his false narrative that our election was stolen, so why does he keep lying about it?
If Senate Republicans wanted to they could unite this great nation by convicting Donald Trump showing he is a no good liar
.A vote to acquit Him is a vote to invite the insurrectionists to come back to the Capitol at a future date and more tight-knit group of Republican elected officials and their agents behind them. This is a real time for law and order.
USA Today published reports indicated that, when the Senate gathers for the second impeachment trial of former President Donald Trump, Republicans are expected to hammer away at a longstanding argument to undermine the case before the debate even begins.
Never mind the charges against Trump for his role in allegedly inciting a mob that stormed the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6, GOP senators and Trump's lawyers say because the trial itself is unconstitutional.
Trump reportedly used the words fight or fighting 20 times as his impeachment legal defense team continues to fall apart. Meanwhile, Democrats have vowed to continue their probe into the actions of the Trump administration during the coronavirus pandemic while providing oversight in the ongoing response to the crisis.
Opening arguments will start on Wednesday. Under the deal, the USHouse impeachment managers and #LameDuckDonald, the former presiden’t team will have 16 hours over two days each to present their case to the Senate. That's a lot faster pace than both the Clinton trial and the first Trump trial where both sides had 24 hours. It’s down and dirty. The trial timeline would allow a wrap up as early as next week, if both sides agree not to call witnesses.
The proceedings at former President Trump’s second impeachment trial will begin today with a debate on whether to dismiss it, but that effort is expected to fail, allowing arguments to begin tomorrow. Here’s what else to watch for, according to the Associated Press.