On Tuesday, senators took turns processing two weeks’ worth of arguments in the impeachment trial of President Trump, with each speaking in preparation for the Senate vote to acquit or convict on Wednesday. Sen. John Thune, R-S.D., who is the…
U.S. senators finally had an opportunity to speak their minds in the impeachment trial of President Trump on Tuesday. Each lawmaker was allocated 10 minutes for remarks, and their words echoed the partisan divisions that have characterized the entire trial.
By Andrew Taylor, Associated Press
McConnell said the two impeachment charges against Trump — that he abused his power and obstructed Congress' ensuing investigation — are “constitutionally incoherent” and don't “even approach a case for the first presidential removal in American history."…
By Yasmeen Alamiri
Senators weighed in on Feb. 4 for the second day on how they will vote on whether to remove President Donald Trump from office.
A majority of the Senate voted Friday not to allow witnesses in President Trump's impeachment trial. As a result, the proceedings will likely end soon with his acquittal -- despite new reports about potentially relevant information former National Security Adviser…
By Lisa Mascaro, Eric Tucker, Zeke Miller, Associated Press
President Donald Trump appears poised for acquittal in his impeachment trial.
U.S. senators are preparing for a critical vote on whether to allow new witnesses to testify as part of President Trump's impeachment trial. On Thursday, they had their second and final chance to ask questions of House impeachment managers and…
In President Trump's impeachment trial, senators had their second and final opportunity to ask questions Thursday. The Brookings Institution’s Margaret Taylor, former chief counsel and deputy staff director for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, and John Hart of Mars Hill…
By Michael Biesecker, Associated Press
Watchdogs for years have raised red flags about the blurred lines between the businesses of Trump attorney Jay Sekulow and the charities paying his family millions.
Schiff argued that Trump’s denial of any quid pro quo when speaking with Ambassador Gordon Sondland made it patently obvious that he was guilty, and that he only considers what will help his reelection.
Support Provided By: Learn more
Educate your inbox
Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.