The former president has been keeping out of the headlines as his second impeachment trial approaches.
Kentucky Senator Rand Paul tabled a vote about whether impeaching Trump was constitutional. Only five GOP lawmakers backed the Democrats.
Texas Republican Senator Ted Cruz said the former presidents could be next in line for impeachment "because that's what we do in Januaries."
"It is extraordinarily unlikely the president will be convicted," Republican Maine Senator Susan Collins told reporters on Tuesday.
Senators Mitt Romney, Susan Collins, Lisa Murkowski, Ben Sasse and Patrick Toomey joined their Democratic counterparts in voting to table a motion to dismiss former President Donald Trump's impeachment trial.
"If you get fired at Best Buy, they don't just let you steal a TV on the way out," Noah said on Monday's "The Daily Show."
No president has ever faced an impeachment trial in the Senate after leaving office but that may not matter.
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The House voted 232-197 to charge Donald Trump with "incitement of insurrection" in connection with the assault on the U.S. Capitol.
If former President Donald Trump is convicted in the Senate impeachment trial, the Senate could vote to prohibit Trump from holding a public office in the future.
Donald Trump is the only president in U.S. history to be impeached twice, but some things will change will this Senate trial.
A slightly higher share of Republicans and Independents support Trump's second impeachment compared to the first, the latest Monmouth University poll finds.
Normally, a Supreme Court justice would preside over the trial, but the Constitution never specified what happens when a former president faces trial in the Senate.
Jason Miller said there were no active plans, but left open the prospect a new party on the right.
Law enforcement officials say they have identified a number of threats, including plots to attack members of Congress as they travel to and from Trump's second impeachment trial.
A U.S. official has said that law enforcement are probing threats to kill or attack congressional lawmakers near the Capitol building.
The Republican former governor said that GOP lawmakers want to "make political points with those people who the president and others lied to."
"I think it's pretty clear that over the last year or so there has been an effort to corrupt the election of the United States," the Republican senator said.
"Instead, they should look in the mirror," The Washington Post editorial board wrote in an op-ed.
"We'll do something, but not just yet," the former president said about his future plans.
The former FBI director said the U.S. should not allow Trump to be "center stage" in American political life.
"Healing and unity will only come if there is truth and accountability," Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer said Friday, "and that is what this trial will provide."
The Biden administration is avoiding taking a position on whether the U.S. Senate should vote to convict former President Donald Trump on an impeachment charge that he incited the deadly riot at the U.S. Capitol on January 6.
The evenly divided Senate has already confirmed President Joe Biden's director of national intelligence.
Cheney was just one of 10 Republican members of the House in favor of former President Donald Trump's impeachment.
Lawyer, dentist and conspiracy theorist Orly Taitz claims that the conviction of former President Donald Trump in a second impeachment trial would deprive her and others of a "Constitutional First Amendment right for the political speech, namely, to vote for Donald Trump in future elections."
"I just filed articles of impeachment on President Joe Biden," Greene said in a video posted to Twitter. "We'll see how this goes."
"I do believe very strongly that we cannot just accept what happened here," the Democratic congressman told CNN.
Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) spoke against Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) "giving some legitimacy to this impeachment process that I think is wrong" on Wednesday.
"They'll criticize President Trump but no one can argue," Fox News co-host Ainsley Earhardt said Tuesday, "he is a worker."