Trump's speech came more than 20 years after Clinton's and focused on praising his supporters and lambasting his opponents.
The White House intern at the center of the last impeachment scandal commented "Gee, too bad I had to give videoed witness testimony for the Senate trial in the Clinton impeachment."
Activist and TV personality Monica Lewinsky urged pundits and political analysts to stop using her name in the frequent comparisons between former President Bill Clinton's 1998 impeachment and that of Donald Trump's today.
Footage rediscovered by CNN shows Mitch McConnell explaining that he "voted for live witnesses" during the impeachment trial of President Bill Clinton, a position he no longer takes in regard to the Trump impeachment trial.
A 1999 video showed then-Representative Lindsey Graham stating the need for witnesses during Bill Clinton's impeachment trial.
"He likes me, I like him, we get along," Trump said of Kim Jong Un, after the North Korean leader announced his intentions to expand his weapons arsenal.
"You can fight this and win [John Lewis] like you have fought so many times before. Thinking of you and your family," 2020 presidential candidate Andrew Yang tweeted.
The clip didn't sit well with some people, who reminded Gosar that his own family made a political attack ad against him.
"Impeachment always inflicts trauma on the nation. We can accept that," former White House Deputy Chief of Staff Karl Rove wrote. "What the country shouldn't accept is a continuation of this Democrat-led circus."
Trump Jr., a fierce defender of his father, called the impeachment of his father a "partisan sham."
More representatives voted in favor of Trump's impeachment articles than for those against former presidents Bill Clinton and Andrew Johnson.
On Wednesday, Wolf Blitzer shared a 2008 clip, where President Donald Trump praised Nancy Pelosi and said President George W. Bush should've been impeached.
Wolf Blitzer shared a video of Clinton apologizing for his actions in 1998, just days before he was impeached by the House of Representatives.
People keep asking me how this impeachment process compares with the two I experienced before. Here's my answer.
As House Democrats continue their impeachment inquiry, here's a look at what the legal experts said Wednesday and before former President Clinton's hearing in 1998.
Here are 15 quotes that capture the holiday spirit with inspiration and humor.
Support for impeaching and removing Trump is less substantial and more partisan than it was during Richard Nixon's presidency.
"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.
"I would say, 'I've got lawyers and staff people handling this impeachment inquiry, and they should just have at it. Meanwhile, I'm going to work for the American people.' That's what I would do," the last president to be impeached told CNN.
The four former presidents need to claim the moral high ground their successor has forfeited, and bring together a citizens' assembly of Americans—a National Summit on Hate and Democracy.
Jason Lichtenthal met the former president at a local bookshop on Halloween while wearing a news-relevant costume.
Trump's longtime personal pastor said he once tried to build a glass cathedral megachurch and described him as a "quiet Christian" who doesn't need to quote the Bible.
"You know the Republicans have a losing fight on their hands, because all they can do is talk about process," Joe Scarborough said.
Former Democrat representatives Paul McHale and Gene Taylor told Newsweek that Republicans had to set aside partisanship when considering how they would vote on impeachment.
"She feels entitled to do it," Dick Morris said. "She feels compelled to do it."
The political commentator tore into Hillary Clinton's place in the spotlight leading up to the 2020 election.
On Capitol Hill, Melania Trump ignored questions from reporters including: "Is the impeachment inquiry affecting you and your family in any way?"
In the interview, Greg Craig told the hosts, "I think it is clearly becoming the focus of this Ukraine conversation, the use of the presidential power in ways that are unacceptable and inappropriate and unconstitutional and inconsistent with his oath."
The proceedings under Presidents Nixon and Clinton sought the truth rather than partisan advantage.