It is difficult to keep track of all the ways President Trump is attempting to improperly influence the 2020 election. In the past two weeks alone, we learned that he pressured the Ukrainian president to make up dirt on a Democratic opponent in return for foreign aid, told Russian diplomats that
Public servants who swore to protect the Constitution also set the impeachment process in motion.
Amid a rambling press conference in which President Donald Trump sought, futilely, to defend his Joe Biden-focused pressure campaign in Ukraine, he diverted into some political handicapping regarding his impeachment battle and the recently concluded special elections in North Carolina.
Here's an exchange that happened -- in the real world -- between the President of the United States and his Department of Homeland Security head, according to The New York Times:
It seemed like every time you turned your TV on this week, Donald Trump was talking about Ukraine.
With the House now headed down a path that virtually guarantees President Donald Trump will be impeached, conventional wisdom has settled on the idea that the Republican-led Senate will never, ever remove him from office.
Donald Trump loves polls. At virtually every campaign stop during his 2016 campaign Trump would champion some poll or another that showed him in first place -- crushing all competitors.
As part of his ongoing attack on a whistleblower complaint filed regarding a July call with the Ukrainian President, Donald Trump said on Wednesday that the transcript of that call shows how wrong the whistleblower actually was about what had transpired.
On Tuesday morning, President Donald Trump tweeted a 2016 map with the words "Try to impeach this" written across it.
In the wake of Wednesday's release of a rough transcript of a July conversation between the presidents of the United States and Ukraine that showed Donald Trump exerting pressure on Volodymyr Zelensky to investigate debunked corruption allegations involving Joe Biden, Republicans have rallied around the President with a very strange -- and weak -- defense.
President Donald Trump loves polls. Except when they don't have good news for him in them. Then he tries to discredit them.