"The sad tragedy of all of this is the behavior of the President and the defense of that behavior by the Republicans," the House Speaker said during her weekly press conference.
Brian Kilmeade wondered aloud Thursday morning if someone in President Donald Trump's administration would "rein in" Rudy Giulani in the wake of the impeachment hearings.
The 38-second video features footage from Ambassador Gordon Sondland's public testimony, during which he confirmed a quid pro quo agreement.
David Holmes will testify in Thursday's impeachment hearings. He overheard a conversation between Trump and Gordon Sondland where the president sought to confirm investigations into the Bidens.
Former National Security Council official Fiona Hill and State Department official David Holmes will testify before the House Intelligence Committee on Thursday.
Trump has so far used the claim with nine people who had all been arrested, indicted or admitted to committing federal crimes.
Republican analyst Amanda Carpenter said she believes supporters of President Donald Trump could be planning to make acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney the scapegoat for allegations levied at the president during the impeachment inquiry.
Ambassador Gordon Sondland directly implicated Giuliani in the "quid pro quo" arrangement between Trump and Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy.
"Was there a 'quid pro quo?'" Sondland said. "With regard to the requested White House call and White House meeting, the answer is yes."
Ahead of his testimony Wednesday, Ambassador Gordon Sondland received a lengthy public warning against committing perjury from a Fordham law professor who explained that even if pardoned by Trump, Sondland could still be prosecuted in New York state.
The comedian dissected what he says is Republicans' strategy to obfuscate their way out of the impeachment inquiry.
Gordon Sondland, Laura Cooper and David Hale are all set to appear before the House Intelligence Committee on Wednesday.
The National Security Council official offered a first-hand account of events.
During Tuesday's broadcast of "The Situation Room", CNN analyst Gloria Borger said that Volker's testimony—which the GOP allegedly hoped would help exonerate the president—resulted in him sounding "like a character witness for Joe Biden" instead.
"I have known Vice President Biden for 24 years. He is an honorable man and I hold him in the highest regard," Volker told the House panel.
"It's the kind of thing you say when you're defending the indefensible," Democrat James Himes said, referring to Republican attempts to smear Vindman's reputation.
Conway's comment came during the third day of public impeachment hearings, which featured testimony from Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman.
A new poll released by the University of Texas at Tyler indicated that Texas voters favor incumbent President Donald Trump for the 2020 presidential election over every single one of his challengers from the Democratic Party.
Just before the third day of public impeachment hearings, Fox and Friends host Brian Kilmeade asked Trump not to tweet during the hearings the way he did in the past.
Alexander Vindman, Jennifer Williams, Kurt Volker and Tim Morrison will appear before the House Intelligence Committee on Tuesday.
MSNBC anchor Nicolle Wallace claimed that the potential impeachment inquiry testimony of former national security adviser John Bolton could be "the difference between conviction and no conviction in the senate," during a panel discussion on Monday.
"For a judge, you should know better," Juan Williams responded loudly, as Jeanine Pirro continued to shout over him: "I know a lot more!"
President Donald Trump tweeted Monday that he would "strongly consider" testifying during impeachment proceedings.
The claim from Fox News host Pete Hegseth is the latest conservative critique of the ongoing impeachment inquiry.
Of those polled, 51 percent felt that Trump was wrong and should be removed from office, while 19 percent said that he was wrong but should retain his elected position.
ABC News/Ipos poll also shows 70 percent believe that Trump's actions were wrong compared to 25 percent who don't.
"These ambassadors were upset that the president somehow was going around them," Nunes told Fox News. "Well, tough. Tough."
"Look, the president communicates in ways that sometimes I wouldn't," Chris Stewart said.
"The chairman refused to allow us to put these into the record with unanimous consent," Stefanik said, amid Friday's impeachment hearing.
In an interview with Face the Nation, Pelosi called out Trump for his attacks on the former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine.