As he did some decades ago, former Nixon White House counsel John Dean found himself at the center of fierce criticism during testimony on Capitol Hill.
"These facts that he laid out are so substantially similar to the matured allegations against Bill Clinton and Richard Nixon, it's clear where he was going," Andrew Napolitano explained.
Speaking about the Russia investigation and the Mueller report, McConnell, the Senate's majority leader, said it's "case closed," drawing criticism from Minority Leader Schumer.
"One of the post-Watergate norms was that attorney generals did not serve as the president's personal counsel," said John Dean, who served as White House counsel to President Richard Nixon.
Pointing to Trump's efforts at "shutting down enemies" and "trying to suppress stories," as well as the president's allegations that a so-called "deep state" and the media were aligned against him, Elliot Williams compared the current administration to that of former President Richard Nixon.
Watergate journalist Bob Woodward said Trump "does not know what his self-interest is," often refusing to heed the counsel of his close advisers trying to steer him through issues, crises and scandals.
"There is no circumstance whatsoever under which I will bear false witness against the president," said Stone. So why does he keep invoking Nixon?
"Trump's is making the long nightmare of Nixon's Watergate seem like a brief idyllic daydream," tweeted John Dean.
"Nixon Resigns," was blasted across the front page of multiple newspapers.
American people are being force-fed information leading to the conclusion Trump's victory was inexorably tied to Russian malfeasance.
Think of a simple scenario. The president is asked to pardon a criminal and is given a bribe to induce the act.
"I think it's significant that Trump does this badly," assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll Tim Malloy told Newsweek.
Representative Adam Schiff condemned Trump's alleged attempt to get rid of the special counsel.
In both the Russia probe and Watergate, key figures pleaded guilty to avoid huge prison sentences.
Filmmaker Peter Landesman goes "inside the heart and mind of the man" who changed history as the informant "Deepthroat."
Who knows? Maybe one day history will repeat itself.
The 1974 book tells the story of the Watergate scandal, and some readers are finding it newly relevant.