The ambassador to Ukraine detailed a previously unknown phone call involving President Trump, potentially adding to the Democrats’ case that he put his own interests above the nation’s.
“If the president can simply refuse all oversight, particularly in the context of an impeachment proceeding, the balance of power between our two branches of government will be irrevocably altered.”
Witnesses are providing Congress with the record of presidential misbehavior it needs.
In 2016, 81 percent of voters in Sioux County chose Donald Trump, though some would feel relief if he were impeached.
Because every witness and even the president are telling essentially the same story about Ukraine, the suspense has gone out of the inquiry.
Republicans insisted that the full account would vindicate the president, but that’s not how it’s worked out.
Has the expectation that presidents will act in a public-spirited matter now also become a partisan stance?
It’s strange. But it’s not an accident.
Why the ongoing fight may leave Democrats and Republicans even more suspicious of the other side
The House’s resolution should have been the easiest for Republicans to go along with. None of them did.
The House approved a resolution structuring its impeachment inquiry, in a vote that underscored the implacability of partisanship.
Women across the country are far more likely than men to consider the president’s actions worthy of impeachment.
The president is erasing the distinction between his political needs and the nation’s enduring interests, setting the stage for a potential crisis.
As the Ukraine scandal became a national conversation, the president known for his powerful sound bites was suddenly tongue-tied.
Changes in the electorate are putting the squeeze on the president.
William Taylor is the latest in a procession of Trump-administration officials to cry foul on the president.