Speaking with Fox News host Laura Ingraham Friday, President Donald Trump said his poll "numbers are the highest they've ever been" thanks to the "impeachment hoax."
The retweet prompted allegations the president directly broke federal regulations that safeguard such figures from retaliation.
Legal counsel for the whistleblower whose testimony was integral to the impeachment hearings against President Donald Trump, Mark Zaid, called for Republican Senator Marsha Blackburn to resign from the Senate Whistleblower Caucus in the light of her remarks which Zaid called "hostile."
The House Intelligence Committee chairman said it's "absurd" that he or Speaker Nancy Pelosi would testify in a Senate trial, "because Donald Trump thinks it's a good rhetorical attack."
Reactions rippled across the Internet after stories broke about a whistleblower complaint filed alleged a non-profit supporting organization used member tithes to amass more than $100 billion in a set of investment funds.
Adam Schiff pushed back against the NBC News host's claim the impeachment inquiry appears to be letting President Trump and his alleged co-conspirators off the hook.
Johnson was caught in a hypocritical accusation after being challenged on a pre-2016 election quote that he would support the impeachment of Hillary Clinton should she be elected president the week after.
Former U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley disagreed with Trump's call to identify the Ukraine whistleblower.
Republican Rep. Steve King tweeted four photos he claimed depicted the Ukraine whistleblower, philanthropist Alexander Soros.
Fox News promotes new "whistleblower" complaint in an attempt to discredit the unnamed intelligence community whistleblower.
Project Nightingale, a medical data collection project between Google and health care provider Ascension, will be the subject of an announced federal probe.
Former Obama and Trump ethics chief Walter Shaub denounced the language Republicans have been using to discuss the alleged whistleblower. "The party won't be satisfied until somebody gets killed," he wrote.
"I don't know whether this is actually the person or not, and I don't want to speculate about that," Fox News host Howie Kurtz said.
The president's son sat down as a guest, only to be attacked by the hosts' intolerance and fear of the facts.
"That person's identity is known. It's all over the internet," Trump continued, revisiting a point her brother, Donald Trump Jr., made earlier in the week.
On his "The Blaze" radio show on Thursday, Glenn Beck claims that the left will have the White House whistleblower killed because he's a danger to their party.
"I think it's really regrettable that now the president and his supporters and others are advocating his [or her] unmasking," the former Director of National Intelligence James Clapper told CNN.
"He didn't want to break the law directly on national television, so he requested that you [the media] do it," Senator Angus King said.
Speaking at a Trump rally in Kentucky, Sen. Rand Paul claimed to know the identity of the whistleblower and called on the media to unmask them.
In a surprise offer to a Republican intelligence committee member, attorney Mark Zaid said his whistleblower client will answer written questions "in writing, under oath & penalty of perjury."
Mark Zaid is acting for the whistleblower who flagged President Donald Trump's July 25 call with Ukraine's leader.
Speaking with Joe Rogan, NSA Whistleblower Edward Snowden described ongoing efforts by the government to minimize his bestselling book, "Permanent Record" and also goes into detail on his hunt for extraterrestrial aliens in the NSA network.
"He's not a whistleblower because nothing else on that tape was illegal," Watters said, "and I think he'll never get hired ever, ever again."
The California senator, a candidate in the Democratic Party's 2020 race, said President Donald Trump is intimidating witnesses.
A second whistleblower, described as an intelligence official, has come forward with firsthand accusations against President Donald Trump and allegations of quid pro quo dealings with Ukraine for political purposes.
President Donald Trump demanded a smaller National Security Council this week in the wake of the whistleblower complaint.
Ingraham was likely thinking of another lawyer on the whistleblower's team, Andrew Bakaj, who worked for Schumer and Clinton—as an intern nearly 20 years ago.
The veteran prosecutor told MSNBC's "Hardball" that he would lock up people making threats against the whistleblower.
"They are blowing the whistle on corruption that they see and they're in that category because they fear they could be punished," Melissa Francis said.
The anonymous op-ed made waves at the time, but its author remains unknown more than a year after the piece was published.