Rep. Jamie Raskin of Maryland said Thursday that he “felt a tremendous sense of history and responsibility” in leading the second impeachment case against former President Donald Trump, and still feels “we should have gotten 100 votes” to convict. But Raskin expressed no regrets about how the trial unfolded, and shifted focus to the group of nine House managers he led, describing it as “remarkable teamwork.”
He insisted a tweeter meant to write “Calvary,” a public display of Christ’s crucifixion.
The second-term House member said she consulted with constituents and had “hard” conversations with her Republican colleagues before deciding.
With his Tweet, Schumer joins Several other democratic notables in congress calling for the use of the 25th.
As we close out this year and head into the new, we’ll hold these defining moments of the time behind us in our minds.
“We live in service to our nation. I think that might be the highest form of patriotism. It’s not just simple words; it’s deeds.”
Adam Schiff: the coronavirus pandemic makes the 2020 election “rife for manipulation.”
Born in Brooklyn and Bar Mitzvahed on Long Island, Sekulow said that despite his conversion and belief in Jesus Christ, he “never felt not Jewish.”
Nelly Jordan had apologized for her comments, but this week she said she was “not anti-Semitic” and that her words had been “changed.”
Schiff and Nadler, both Jewish, each played significant roles in the House’s impeachment investigation.