As members of the House prepare for their final vote on the impeachment of President Trump, the president has claimed that Democrats are putting pressure on their colleagues to vote yes, while Speaker Nancy Pelosi urges her colleagues to "join me on the Floor" Wednesday for the vote.
Jeffrey Toobin, a CNN anchor, said that he felt that his own network's polls—which show a decline in the number of Democrats who favor impeachment—are wrong.
Twenty-five of the 31 moderate Democrats from Trump districts have indicated they will back articles of impeachment.
John Avalon, an anchor with CNN, called President Donald Trump's letter to Nancy Pelosi an "unhinged rant" during a breaking news segment about its release.
Minnesota Rep. Collin Peterson has said that he's going to vote against impeachment, but unlike Jeff Van Drew of New Jersey, he won't be switching parties to do so.
As an impeachment vote looms, President Trump has gotten positive news from two polls.
Representatives Elissa Slotkin of Michigan and Jason Crow of Colorado are the latest Democrats to say they'll be voting to impeach Trump.
GOP Nebraska state Senator John McCollister fired back at Trump after the president called the impeachment inquiry "the greatest con job in the history of American politics."
"The Constitution asks them to remember that they are not sitting as senators, but now as judges and jurors," professor Jeffrey K. Tulis said.
Some Democrats believe that Amash, who left the GOP earlier this year, will be more effective than members of their own party in reaching conservative voters.
Historians may look back and say this past week marked a turning point in the Trump presidency—and not in the way you think.
"Maybe you give him a ticket and give him a summons to show up in court, but you don't impeach the president for this kind of nonsense," Democratic entrepreneur and activist Don Peebles said on 'Fox & Friends.'
"So much for Checks & Balances. So much for our 243 year Democratic Experiment," filmmaker Rob Reiner tweeted.
Laurence Tribe, a Harvard Law professor and author, said on MSNBC that if Trump's requests of the Ukrainian government and his refusal to comply with subpoenas are not reason enough for impeachment, "then nothing is."
Steve Doocy said that the impeachment hearings are just a television program meant to turn Americans against the president.
Harvard Law professor Laurence Tribe stated in an op-ed that the impeachment process is a much greater issue that affects every American voter.
After Stanford law professor Pamela S. Karlan spoke in less than flattering terms about the conduct of President Donald Trump in Wednesday's House Judiciary Committee impeachment hearings, Fox News' Tucker Carlson exploded in a rant branding her a "moron" who "needs a shrink."
Four legal experts were called to testify at Wednesday's House Judiciary Committee impeachment inquiry hearing. They are all well-qualified constitutional law experts.
"A minor child deserves privacy and should be kept out of politics," the Melania Trump tweeted. "Pamela Karlan, you should be ashamed."
Stanford University professor Pamela Karlan mentioned Barron Trump during her testimony before the House Judiciary Committee, raising the ire of first lady Melania Trump, Barron's mother.
As House Democrats continue their impeachment inquiry, here's a look at what the legal experts said Wednesday and before former President Clinton's hearing in 1998.
Judge Andrew Napolitano said there were flaws in Jonathan Turley's argument against impeaching President Trump during Fox News' coverage of the House Judiciary Committee's ongoing impeachment proceedings.
Pamela Karlan said she felt "insulted" by Representative Doug Collins' implication that she was unfamiliar with the impeachment transcripts before the House hearings.
The reason Giuliani must have made the calls was "not so complicated," the president said Wednesday.
Gregg Jarrett suggested that someone else may have been using Nunes' phone for calls to Rudy Giuliani and his associate Lev Parnas.
Republicans have signaled they're preparing to act as a thorn in the side of their Democratic counterparts, ready to engage in debates over committee procedures.
"Like John Wilkes Booth, these seditious traitors think they are in the right" was just one thing The Gateway Pundit posted on Tuesday, along with the suggestion Democrats involved with impeachment hearings should be hanged.
J.W. Varret, a law professor at Antonin Scalia Law School, said that the president's refusal to comply with congressional subpoenas was impeachable and that he may have committed tax fraud.
During Tuesday's 'Morning Joe,' host Joe Scarborough mocked Donald Trump's claims that he had legal scholars read the transcripts of his Ukraine phone calls.
On Monday's edition of "The Sean Hannity Show," Hannity said that Republicans should call Fox News' Mark Levin to the stand as a witness for President Trump.