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Pence’s chief of staff is not concerned about Pelosi’s charge tactic: “you will give in’

nearvideo Marc Short cul-de-SAC on impeachment on Capitol Hill

Marc Short, chief of staff of the Vice President Pence, joins Chris Wallace on ” Fox News Sunday.’

Marc Short, chief of staff of the Vice President Pence, showed confidence in the face of the current prosecution strategy is used by house Democrats, led by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, stating that, ultimately, he believes that you are the first to stir and move, as he called it, a “political exercise” closer to its conclusion.

Pelosi and most other Democrats in the house approved two articles of impeachment against President Trump last week for abuse of power and obstruction of Congress, but you have sat on this article instead of the delivery to the Senate for a trial. Pelosi has claimed that she is waiting for the Republican-controlled Senate, the process for the trial version, before you appoint impeachment managers. Meanwhile, Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, D-NY, is pushing for the ability to issue subpoenas for additional witnesses and documents.

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“I think your position is really indefensible,” Short told “Fox News Sunday,” later predicting, “you will yield, there is no way you can hold this position.”

In short, the question of why the Democrats feel the need for more witnesses in the first place, given the rapid and decisive nature of the accusation itself.

“If your case is so air-tight that she said that she had to ram it and there is no denying why they need more witnesses to your case?”, he asked.

Finally, in Short, he believes that the prosecution was “a political exercise to appease the radical left of their base,” and that it “nowhere.”

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Later in the program, Rep. Debbie Dingell, D-Mich., align the delay in the delivery of the indictment, claiming that, while she does not know what the house of the time frame, the present timeline is nothing out of the ordinary.

She pointed out that President Bill Clinton was accused of in Dec. 19, and the house not to appoint, their executives until Jan. 6, after Congress returns from the holiday. She does not believe that the current Senate would move faster, regardless of how quickly the house moved.

“Do you really think that the Senate of the United States, the start of this test phase, before the 6 was. January?”, she asked.

Host Chris Wallace pointed out that Pelosi’s use in the hope to give your delay Shumer leverage in his talks with Senate majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., who has accused Pelosi, that “cold feet.”

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Dingell responded, the said by criticizing McConnell, who that he is “not an impartial juror.”

“I don’t call that a fair and impartial hearing,” she said.

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