The Midwestern rally comes after a week in which the nation saw Republicans and ex-Trump administration officials testify against the former president.
The committee has now held five hearings detailing how the former president allegedly plotted to overthrow the 2020 election results.
Neal Katyal said that the January 6 committee had painted a picture of Trump as a "third-rate dictator."
"I don't recognize the country anymore with these kinds of Stasi-like things happening," said Clark.
The fifth hearing from the Select Committee focused on Trump's effort to pressure the Department of Justice.
Federal agents have issued a number of subpoenas as part of the investigation into a plot to reverse President Joe Biden's victory in the 2020 election.
The CNN analyst said the committee has given the Department of Justice the start of a powerful case against the former president.
The Harvard professor also said the former president must be banned from running for office for inciting the insurrection on January 6.
Congress, the DOJ, the New York Attorney General and other agencies are struggling because the system was never built to hold powerful white men to account.
A survey found that more than half of Americans think the DOJ should indict the former president for the Capitol attack.
The U.S. attorney general is facing pressure to charge the former president with a crime over January 6, but doing so may result in unprecedented backlash according to an expert.
Members of the House committee investigating the January 6 Capitol riot, however, have expressed a desire to see the DOJ prosecute Trump.
In a speech earlier this year, Garland said that the Justice Department will "follow the facts wherever they lead."
The former federal prosecutor said the DoJ is playing "catch up" to federal judges who have already accused Trump of committing a crime.
Monday's hearing will attempt to show how people were persuaded into giving money to the former president's campaign on the back of false election fraud claims.
George Conway praised the House Select Committee for their "masterful prosecutorial presentation" on Thursday.
Donald Trump's longtime ally is connected to both far-right groups, whose members have been charged with sedition in connection to the January 6 riot.
Bhagavan "Doc" Antle has been charged with laundering money believed to have come from a plot to smuggle illegal immigrants from Mexico to the U.S.
The Justice Department declined to prosecute two ex-Trump aides who provided limited cooperation with the January 6 committee, which is questioning the move.
Jonathan Trent Patterson, 22, has been charged with electronically transmitting multiple shooting threats relating to several schools in Anderson County.
The former prosecutor believes the DOJ is anticipating public outcry when the House Select Committee starts delivering its findings into the Capitol attack.
Trump's efforts to dismiss claims of Russia collusion were dealt two blows this week thanks to a newly-released DOJ report and an acquittal for Sussmann.
The trio carried out their scheme for around five years, which involved lying about having foreign government contracts.
Kennedy was among seven Americans being investigated by the U.S. Department of Justice and FBI for war crimes allegedly committed while fighting in Ukraine.
Prosecutors say the doctor placed "$3,500 outside of her medical office in a drop box as half of the payment" and agreed to pay the other half after the murder.
An "environmental justice" initiative that abandons the principle of equal justice under law isn't worthy of the name.
A third Oath Keeper has pleaded guilty to seditious conspiracy and obstruction charges in the January 6, 2021, Capitol insurrection.
Federal civil rights attorneys say a police department in Indiana nixed a job offer to an HIV-positive man, despite have the illness under control.
A Trump-appointed judge struck down the mask mandate earlier this week, and the appeals court has a majority of Trump appointees on its bench.
The appeal was announced after the CDC said that "masking in the indoor transportation corridor remains necessary for the public health."