Local councils—legally distinct from the national organization—dismissed the notion that bankruptcy would jeopardize their ongoing activities.
"Well, there haven't been very strong indicators this week that he has," said GOP Senator Lisa Murkowski, who voted for Trump's acquittal.
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The budget, if enacted, would cut billions from the three safety-net programs over the next decade.
This year's annual address to Congress began with the president snubbing the House speaker's handshake and ended with the California Democrat ripping a copy of his speech to shreds.
If Republicans choose to forgo witnesses, they run the risk of additional damning information coming to light after the trial. But the Democratic managers may have alienated the few moderate Republicans who've yet to decide whether they need more evidence.
Democrats have acknowledged what may have been their last chance to force subpoenas for witnesses and documents the White House denied to House impeachment investigators has come and gone.
Similar to the Ukraine affair that spawned the impeachment of President Donald Trump, the Tenure of Office Act has been denigrated as its own basis for impeachment.
It's not common to announce a vice presidential partner during the primaries, but these are anything but common times.
Subject to specific credentialing, Marine Corps law enforcement personnel will now be allowed to partake in concealed carry while off duty.
What can the president do and who does he have to tell? The killing of Iranian General Soleimani renewed the debate over war powers, the military and the CIA.
A final verdict in impeachment cannot "extend further than to removal from office, and disqualification to hold" office.
The cut-off date for qualifying polls is December 12, and all eyes are on New Hampshire to see who stays afloat.
Some of Trump's biggest allies on Capitol Hill have made it clear that Wednesday's hearing will be filled with spectacle and arguments over procedure.
New York was, until recently, somewhat confident in its position. But everything changed when the Supreme Court agreed to hear the case.
Democrats made it clear they believe Trump has committed crimes far too grave to remain in office. They view censure as a "slap on the wrist."
Despite the judge's ruling, the case is likely far from over, and the favorable ruling for House Democrats does not mean other current and former officials will ignore the White House's directive and comply with congressional subpoenas.
"An impeachable offense should be compelling, overwhelmingly clear and unambiguous, and it's not something to be rushed or taken lightly," said Rep. Will Hurd, a Republican from Texas. "I've not heard evidence proving the president committed bribery or extortion."
The 1976 Arms Export Control Act gives the president the authority to control the flow of weapons out of U.S. borders.
Americans tuning in at home and the select few who get to observe in person will see Democrats and Republicans on Wednesday seek to bolster their respective impeachment narratives with the witness testimonies of two top State Department officials.
The group was also outspent by organizations such as Everytown and Giffords, which invested heavily in the Virginia legislative races.
Now that the snowballing evidence of quid pro quo has become so rock solid that even Trump's most die-hard stalwarts feel political pressure to concede it, a question begs to be answered: Why hasn't the Department of Justice opened a formal criminal inquiry into Trump's conduct?