The House Speaker wore the same black dress for the president's first impeachment, leading some on social media to say she "should donate that outfit to the Smithsonian."
James Comey, the former FBI director fired by President Donald Trump in 2017, said the U.S. needs to "focus on things that are going to matter."
"Time for President-elect Biden to reject post presidential impeachment because of the destructive force it would have on the presidency and nation," Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) said Wednesday after the House voted to impeach President Donald Trump for a second time.
"It's so funny because, you know, I would've thought that I'd care more about this," Sean Hannity said about the second impeachment of President Donald Trump.
Rep. Tom Rice (R-S.C.) indicated that he opposed the second impeachment of President Donald Trump on Monday. But he voted to impeach the president two days later, citing his "utter failure" as "inexcusable."
The varying rationales from many of the president's allies illustrated the lack of coordinated strategy to rebut the assertion that he fueled the insurrection against the Capitol.
Georgia Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene said, "We cannot have a President of the United States that is willing to abuse the power of the presidency and be easily bought off by foreign governments, Chinese energy companies, Ukrainian energy companies."
During impeachment proceedings on January 13, Representative Jim Jordan (R-Ohio) claimed that Democrats objected to more states in the joint session certifying President Donald Trump's victory in 2016 than Republicans did during the certification of President-elect Joe Biden's 2020 win.
"Twitter randomly shut my account down with no explanation," Colorado Representative Lauren Boebert posted to social media on Wednesday.
In the most bipartisan impeachment in U.S. history, the House voted to impeach President Donald Trump for the second time in his term on Wednesday.
President Donald Trump is the first commander-in-chief in U.S. history to be impeached twice.
Two separate U.S. Senate votes are required for President Donald Trump to be constitutionally prohibited from running again in 2024.
Not a single Republican supported Trump's impeachment in 2019 when he was charged with abuse of power and obstruction of Congress in relation to his dealings with Ukraine.
Liz Cheney is facing backlash from her Republican colleagues over her support for President Donald Trump's impeachment.
Amid an increasingly fractured relationship with the president, the Senate majority leader could pave the way for Trump's impeachment conviction.
"He must be removed from office immediately," the Republicans said.
Representative Louie Gohmert defended President Donald Trump against the impeachment effort, saying if his rhetoric warranted impeachment, so did Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi's.
The Senate majority leader reportedly declined his colleagues' calls to convene promptly for an impeachment trial.
The anti-Trump PAC released the video as Congress debates whether to remove the president after the insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.
Sixty-three percent of voters said they disapprove of Trump's performance, making him one of the lowest-rated presidents in U.S. history.
"She's not representing the Republican ideals," the Republican congressman from Arizona said.
Just five Republican members of the House have publicly supported impeaching President Donald Trump so far.
The president's adversaries continue to push his impeachment as part of a sustained backlash against him following the events of January 6.
Not a single Republican in the House signed on to the impeachment effort against the president in 2019.
"All presidents make mistakes, but the bottom line is to do a snap impeachment has real consequences," California Representative Devin Nunes said Tuesday.
"President Trump's attempts to undermine the outcome of the 2020 election have been unconscionable," Representative Brian Fitzpatrick said in a Tuesday statement.
"To allow the president of the United States to incite this attack without consequence is a direct threat to the future of our democracy," New York Republican Representative John Katko said in a Tuesday statement.
Whatever one may think of President Trump's speech last Wednesday—I personally found it deeply upsetting—one thing is clear: It was fully protected by the First Amendment.
The Republican Accountability Project will incentivize GOP lawmakers to hold Trump accountable after a violent mob of his supporters attacked the U.S. Capitol.
"How many more will die in the service of this mediocrity? And watch, he'll burn the WH down before he goes," Midler tweeted Tuesday.