nearvideo Republican lawmakers, President Trump to complain about the mysterious process of house Democrats, ” impeachment inquiry
Top US envoy to the Ukraine demonstrates that behind closed doors; the reaction and the analysis from the ‘Special Report’ All-Stars.
President Trump takes an even more aggressive posture against Republican critics of his bare-knuckle standards-to keep in an apparent bid to, any wavering lawmakers in line after a rocky couple of weeks for the administration in the prosecution probe.
On the one hand, he cheered the house Republican allies, which is a high-profile, stand for the President, who on Wednesday from the storm into a closed-door interview in an attempt to beat Democrats on transparency.
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“I want to thank the house Republicans for his tough, smart, and a understanding in detail the largest witch hunt in American history. The insurance has been going on for a long time before I self-Selected (!). A Total Fraud!” Trump tweeted Thursday.
But Trump has also been ruthless in his attitude to the Senate Republicans, who rebuked his handling of the Ukraine, which is the core of the indictment-probe-particularly Sen. Mitt Romney, R-Utah.
“The Never-Trumper Republicans, although on respiratory protection masks with not many left, in some ways worse and more dangerous for our country than Anything the Democrats,” Trump tweeted to Do on Wednesday afternoon. “Watch out for you, you are human scum!”
At an energy event in Pittsburgh on Wednesday at a Cabinet meeting on Monday, the trump is a contrast between the parties, moved, by sticking them to say Democrats are “together” while he deals with opponents like Romney.
“I think [Democrats] are lousy politicians,” he said during the Monday meeting. “But there are two things that you have, you are vicious, and they remain together. You don’t have Mitt Romney in their midst.”
The President and Romney have butted heads for years, long before the 2012 GOP presidential candidate, was elected to the Senate in the last year. But recently, Romney criticized Trump for his move to withdraw troops from Syria and his strategy, with the help of Turkey, as well as for its highly controversial phone call with Ukrainian President Vladimir Zelensky, in which he sought an investigation in connection with the three-piece.
Romney, Trump said the call with Zelensky was “deeply disturbing” and to examine its prompt, a former Vice-President, Joe Biden, and his son was “brazen and unprecedented.” Romney also suggested that it was “politically motivated.”
Romney is not to condemn the only Republican senator to the President. Sens. Lisa Murkowski, R-Alaska, and Ben Sasse, R-Neb., have, the President called the behavior as well.
Sasse said there were “terrible things” in the transcript of the President of the call.
Murkowski, last week, told reporters that she was specifically concerned about allegations that the trump card held back military aid to Ukraine.
“You don’t keep up foreign aid, the we is before for a political initiative,” Murkowski said. “Time.”
The heart of the discussion about the Trump-Zelensky-phone-call is, if Trump is associating the US military aid, in order to examine his request, Hunter the role of the Ukrainian natural gas Biden company, Burisma Holdings, and the elder Biden the participation of anyone, a state attorney, the search. The White house and house GOP lawmakers insisted repeatedly that there was no quid pro quo, although top diplomat, Bill Taylor challenged such claims, and testimony this week.
To push meanwhile, the indictment, which is a test for Senate majority Leader Mitch McConnell. The shrewd political tactician raised eyebrows when he recently spoke to the President the account of an alleged conversation the two had earlier this month. Trump said that McConnell, R-Ky., approved the content of his phone call with Zelensky.
But this week, McConnell said he did not recall that the conversation with the President.
“So far we have had no discussions on this issue,” he said on Tuesday.
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McConnell, though, seems to send a telegram, that the Republicans’ approach to dealing with law enforcement should be investigating, to criticize the process Democrats are using.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., says any member may speak ‘for themselves’ when it comes to the house impeachment inquiry into President Trump. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)
“The due process argument works,” a senior Senate GOP aide told Fox News on Thursday. “It is something that everyone understands outside of Washington, and to be a good offensive stance for each Congress-Republicans, as Democrats, continue to work behind closed doors.”
But McConnell head-on addressed this week is the claim that he will defend the Republicans to the President.
“Each of my members can speak for themselves,” McConnell said. “The process to undergo in the house, where the President was, is totally new, and totally unfair.”
McConnell added: “as far as our members of these feel about the different aspects, they speak for themselves.”
Republican support in the Senate is crucial to keep Trump in office, he should be formally charged.
All that is needed, in order to accuse him in the house, a simple majority of the votes of those legislators present and voting. But at this point, from the Oval Office is hardly a certainty is to remove. The Senate had given a “trial”—a process that has to McConnell, he has “no choice” but to keep.
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It needs to condemn a two-thirds Senate vote, President, and actually remove him.
For now, Trump the GOP Senate remains firewall in place. But according to a Daily caller report, only a handful of senators explicitly voting to remove trump from the office procedures in a dismissal.
Only the senators outright, they were to remove against the vote Trump Sens. Cindy Hyde-Smith and Roger Wicker from Mississippi, Thom Tillis of North Carolina, Jim Inhofe of Oklahoma, Rob Portman of Ohio, Mike Rounds of South Dakota and Jerry Moran of Kansas were to say.
Others expressed, they were not absolutely rule out in favor of the prosecution’s request but completely.