The senators want a written explanation for the removal of the intelligence community inspector general who flagged the Ukraine complaint.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi spoke out against President Donald Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in response to their suggestion that the impeachment trial distracted the United States government from addressing the threat of the coronavirus in a timely manner. According to Pelosi, the slow to take action by the president’s team is not a responsibility they should waver from and they “should not try to hide behind an excuse.”
Sen. Pat Toomey (R-Pa.) said Sunday President Trump's message on the coronavirus pandemic has recently been better.NBC's "Meet the Press" host Chuck Todd asked Toomey if he thinks Trump has "gotten in the way" of t
The president will send 100 ventilators to Colorado for coronavirus patients
Senate Democrats and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi successfully blocked swift passage of a coronavirus rescue package bill, but they did not get much from Republicans in return.
Utah senator a regular target of president's scorn since voting to convict him on impeachment charges
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., argued Tuesday the federal government was distracted by the Democratic-led impeachment trial of President Trump when the coronavirus outbreak began.
Republicans believe Trump over health experts, despite his extensive history of lying about the new coronavirus
Chelsea has spent her entire life profiting off her parents' name
While Trump ignored warnings from experts, critics noted, "he played a lot of golf, hitting the links at least five times from mid-January through early March. Did impeachment cause that?"
After a week during which the nation began to watch the coronavirus horrors we have seen play out in other countries finally make their way into our own hospitals, it's worth remembering the active role Senate Republicans played in getting us here. During the critical early handling of the virus here in the U.S., senators from both parties had a window into what was to come—well before the virus had even made the radar of most Americans.