"I don't think we're there yet," Democrat Raja Krishnamoorthi told Newsweek. "I personally think that's way too premature, and we should be investigating and then seeing what the conclusion of the investigation is."
President Donald Trump sought to discredit his former lawyer and fixer Michael Cohen ahead of Cohen's testimony before Congress.
"Art of the Deal" author Tony Schwartz told CNN that the testimony from Donald Trump's former lawyer is this presidency's Watergate scandal.
"I can't wait for us to show people, especially families in my district, that they are being put first—and that we're going to hold everyone accountable to the law," Tlaib said.
"We're all anxiously waiting to hear what information Cohen brings to the table that's not already out there," said Representative Val Demings, a Florida Democrat.
Former Trump campaign adviser Sam Nunberg said he believed the report by special counsel Robert Mueller would lay the foundation for the House to bring articles of impeachment against the president.
Jerry George said the publication's actions looked "less like yellow journalism and more like organized crime."
Trump's address "was honestly laughable," Steyer said.
Forty-six percent of voters support impeaching Trump, while just 44 percent are opposed, according to a new poll.
Representative Rashida Tlaib of Michigan told supporters that it was time to "impeach the motherf***er" last week, referring to President Donald Trump.
"I just wanna Wholeheartedly endorse your use of & clarity of purpose when declaring your Motherf***ing goal last week," the actor tweeted.
President Trump once said on tape that he wanted to grab a woman by her genitals.
Watergate journalist Elizabeth Drew says she does not believe the Republican-dominated Senate would save Trump should the House vote to impeach him.
John Harwood makes bold claim while appearing on CNBC's "Live with Alex Witt."
McCain said there was "potentially something there" that could get Trump impeached but "absolutely" doesn't think he will be.
A memo sent on Wednesday warned federal staff members against using such popular protest slogans as "resistance," "#resist" and "#resistTrump," as well as advocating for the president's removal from office.
Many House Democrats have shied away from calling for President Trump's impeachment.
The billionaire founder of the Need to Impeach campaign sure looks as if he's setting the stage for a presidential run.
"There's no question that his acts are egregious," former Congresswoman Elizabeth Holtzman said of Trump.