"Was there a 'quid pro quo?' The answer is yes," Sondland said Wednesday. He also testified that "we followed the president's orders."
"Game over. Send Trump home," Richard W. Painter tweeted as Ambassador Sondland testified on Wednesday.
"Members of the Senate have said, 'I understand everything there is about this case, and I won't vote to impeach the president.' Please allow the facts to do the talking," Graham said in 1998.
"It's lack of character among people on these committees. Just a lack of character," MSNBC host Joe Scarborough said.
"This is the country I have served and defended, that all of my brothers have served and here, right matters," the lieutenant colonel told the House Intelligence Committee.
A spokesperson for Buttigieg told Newsweek that the Democratic candidate made clear in his remarks that "he 'comes from a very different perspective' and doesn't share anything close to the view of the Tea Party."
"If you find yourself lying about a war hero, you should probably question your choices in life," Representative Sean Maloney said.
Elise Jordan said Trump's allies don't care "what your service to your country has been," pointing out that "you can be literally wounded in battle" and they'll still suggest you're "a traitor."
"The Trump administration was never focused on promoting peace, but instead on propping up Netanyahu's and Trump's careers," Rabbi Alissa Wise said.
Trump 2020 press secretary Kayleigh McEnany argued in response that the Democratic presidential candidate wants to "abolish the American dream."
"This is a ridiculous charge to level at somebody who works for Mike Pompeo and Mike Pence," Eugene Robinson of The Washington Post said.
"We have concluded that the real intention of ISIS is to begin a mission they're calling 'break down the fences,'" Iraq's Lieutenant General Saad al-Allaq said.
"The president of the United States should not have even in the original phone call be on the phone with the president of another country and raise his political opponent," Representative Mike Turner said.
"And all of that arrogance and confidence and cockiness that you all see me use before, God is now using for him," the artist said.
"Well wait a minute, no sir," Chris Wallace said. "They're career foreign service officers and these are people who worked in the Trump administration."
The South Bend, Indiana mayor was the favorite candidate for 25 percent of respondents, while Senator Elizabeth Warren came in second with 16 percent.
"Even if, hypothetically, the government says we're going to implement all the reforms that you want, they're not going to trust them," Kareem Chehayeb, a journalist and activist, told Newsweek.
"How can we refuse to see that shooting in real time, demanding our attention, requiring our action?" Senator Blumenthal asked his colleagues as he learned of the Santa Clarita shooting.
"This is not how you secure a nation and its people," Tara Sonenshine said.
"Don't complain that the evidence isn't direct enough when you are blocking what would obviously be more direct evidence," Congressman Mike Quigley said.
"That's at least one promise that they fulfilled," quipped "Morning Joe" host Joe Scarborough on his MSNBC show.
"I think very nonpolitical," Chris Wallace said. "The only thing he talked about was a strong feeling that it was in the U.S. national security interests to support Ukraine in the fight against Russia."
"He has been the women's president. This president has done more for women—it's unparalleled," Gina Loudon said.
The televangelist told her followers to send her their January paychecks last year, warning that those who did not obey would face "consequences" from God.
"That would be so great," Steve Doocy said in a mocking tone. "I hope she's watching. Yeah, go ahead, get in."
"And it's because he was against their one world government and this hatred is deeply inhuman," Irvan Baxter claimed.
"He said, she said, he said, he thinks, I interpreted—CIA does not stand for conjecture, interpretation and assumptions," Trump's senior counselor argued.
"It's the selective release, that the courts will say, 'is he really serious about executive privilege?'" Andrew Napolitano pointed out.
"We have a situation where we see the national security of the United States ... compromised over the president's political interests," Steve Schmidt said.
Molly Montgomery said the current State Department is "far from having swagger" and is instead "limping along at the moment."