US Speaker Nancy Pelosi has said that Congress will proceed with articles of impeachment against Donald Trump.
From the start of the impeachment investigation, Democrats put themselves at a disadvantage by making it known they wanted to conclude the entire process by the end of the year.
The scholars called to testify by Democrats said they were unanimous about the action that should be taken against the president.
After the Democrats impeach Trump in the House, a new show will open in the Senate. That production will be brought to you by Republicans — and it will give Trump an even grander stage.
It also says the US President obstructed the inquiry by intimidating witnesses. Trump denies wrongdoing.
The report cited two acts of improper conduct: withholding aid from Ukraine on the condition of investigating a rival, and obstruction of the inquiry.
The punchline is that the Constitution, for all of its moments of genius, provides certain elected officials with much discretion in one of its most solemn duties — the decision about whether or not to remove a sitting president. We will now see whether that discretion is abused.
Trump used the visit to the must-win state of Florida — the first rally in a swing state in months — to defend himself on several fronts.
At the annual White House event on Tuesday, the president joked that the birds had been summoned "to appear in Adam Schiff's basement on Thursday."
Nunes has been one of the president's most ardent supporters as he faces impeachment proceedings.
These hearings have laid bare just how crippled the staff, systems and structures designed to protect our country really are.
Holmes and Hill were the last witnesses to testify this week following days of public hearings in the House impeachment inquiry.
Sondland pointed the finger at Trump, Pompeo, Bolton and several other key administration figures over hours of explosive public testimony.
One thing is for sure that the present situation will have consequences on the status quo of the US current relations overseas.
Republicans needs to stay laser-focused on the goal: to show the American people that they, not Democratic politicians, should decide whether Trump leaves office.
There weren't any surprises. But Yovanovitch may have helped Democrats paint a bigger picture surrounding the White House's dealings in Ukraine.
President Donald Trump's Twitter attack on an impeachment witness during her testimony on Friday drew a furious response from Democrats.
Some Republican lawmakers and pundits claim the president should be allowed to confront the intelligence community whistleblower whose complaint set off the current firestorm over Donald Trump’s dealings with Ukraine. This argument is utterly preposterous.
In contrast to their day jobs promoting American interests, often through discrete conversations, Taylor, the top U.S. diplomat in Ukraine, and Kent, the deputy assistant secretary of state for Europe, were asked to publicly testify against an administration and a president they continue to serve.
There were some big surprises during the U.S. diplomats' more than five hours before the House Intelligence Committee.
A witness testified at Wednesday's first public impeachment hearing that President Donald Trump seemed to care more about his own political interests than about Ukraine's welfare as the US leader assessed ties with that country.
If Trump is unhappy with how the impeachment process is unfolding, he has mostly Republicans to blame. After all, they are the ones who have written the rules that impeachment investigations follow.
The emerging strategy of House Republicans to argue that WH advisers went rogue — without the authorization of Donald Trump — to press Ukraine to provide dirt on a political opponent puts Mick Mulvaney, John Eisenberg, Rudy Giuliani and others in a precarious and even life-changing dilemma.
As events surrounding the impeachment inquiry unfold quickly — and occasionally too quickly to digest fully — there is a tendency to assume things we do not yet know and to color things we think we know.
The three House committees leading the Trump impeachment inquiry released Monday two transcripts of the behind-closed-doors interviews they have so far conducted.
“The louder he shouts, the more you can see he realises he may have... deliberately embarked on an alternative foreign policy without authorisation from Congress," said Professor Scott Lucas.