‘SUCH ATROCIOUS LIES BY THE RADICAL LEFT, DO NOTHING DEMOCRATS. THIS IS AN ASSAULT ON AMERICA, AND AN ASSAULT ON THE REPUBLICAN PARTY!!!!,’ he wrote on Twitter.
Pelosi, meanwhile, said the president gave them no choice but to impeach him, receiving a standing ovation from her Democratic lawmakers in the process.
‘As speaker of the House I solemnly and sadly open the debate on the impeachment of the president of the United States. If we do not act now, we would be derelict in our duty. It is tragic that the president’s reckless actions make impeachment necessary. He gave us no choice,’ she said in her speech in the well of the House, standing next to a sign with a picture of the American flag and reading ‘to the republic for which it stands.’
Trump set up the impeachment vote in the House as a battle between himself and Pelosi when he sent her a blistering six-page letter on Tuesday filled with personal attacks on the speaker, accusing her of lying when she says she prays for him, of harassing an innocent person, and of betraying her oath of office by launching the impeachment inquiry into his presidency.
She called it ‘really sick’ in response.
Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Wednesday Donald Trump gave them no choice but to impeach him
Republican Rep. Doug Collins led Trump’s defense on the House floor
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff accused Trump of trying to cheat in the 2020 election and getting caught
House Republican Whip Steve Scalise delivered a fiery speech of President Trump on the House floor
The president, who is spent most of the day at the White House, watched the proceedings until he left for a campaign rally in Michigan.
‘The President will be working all day. He will be briefed by staff throughout that day, and could catch some of the proceedings between meetings,’ White House press secretary Stephanie Grisham said in a statement.
The debate grew more impassioned as the time for the final vote got closer.
‘I am about to say something my Democrat colleagues hate to hear. ”Donald J. Trump is President of the United States. He is President today. He will be President tomorrow. And he will be President when this impeachment is over.” When they accept that, maybe this House can get back to work for the American people,’ House Republican Leader Kevin McCarthy said in his remarks.
One of the last lawmakers to speak, House Republican Whip Steve Scalise delivered a fiery defense of President Trump, throwing papers on the desk and waving his arms to the cheers of his fellow GOP lawmakers.
‘This has been about a political vendetta,’ Scalise said.
And he echoed Republican charges Democrats were trying to over turn the 2016 election.
‘This isn’t just about Donald Trump. They don’t just hate Donald Trump,’ he said of Democrats. ‘They hate the 63 million Americans who voted for this president. The forgotten men and women of this country who have been left behind.’
‘No, no,’ the Democratic lawmakers yelled from across the chamber. Republicans started cheering Scalise on to drown them out.
Rep. Diana DeGette, was presiding over the chamber, gaveled for a return to order.
‘Impeachment will not just be a stain on this Democratic majority. Impeachment will be their legacy,’ Scalise finished.
The final line up of GOP speakers rallied the party against the ‘sham impeachment’ as they called it, while the Democratic speakers focused on the vote ahead.
‘I see a president who will put his head down in spite of the sham impeachment and he will do his job and he will tell the American people that I care about you and he will still put the economy first and he will make sure this country stands strong,’ said Republican Rep. Doug Collins of Georgia, earning a standing ovation from his party.
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff made the closing argument for Democrats and he appealed to lawmakers to think of the future, when they could be the majority in the House.
‘You may be one day — although you may not act like it, you may one day be in the majority. You will want to hold a president accountable. What will you say when that president says, you were a paper tiger, you have no oversight, I can ignore your subpoenas, what will you say? What will you argue? No, no, that was different. Then we were in the minority. Then it was a Republican president. Will that be your argument?,’ Schiff said.
He also pointed out that Republicans, under Ronald Reagan, cared about standing up to Russia and President Vladimir Putin.
‘We should care about Ukraine. We should care about a country struggling to be free and a democracy. We used to care about democracy. We used to care about our allies. We used to stand up to Putin and Russia. We used to. I know the party of Ronald Reagan used to,’ he said as Democrats applauded.
There were also some lighter moments during the long day.
Republican Rep. Lee Zeldin ended his remarks with a slam of the ‘Schiff show’ – a knock on House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff.
But it sounded like he said s*** show, causing many lawmakers, including Schiff himself, to chuckle.
Democrats, in their remarks, argued Trump tried to get a foreign power to interfere in the 2020 election for his benefit.
‘He tried to cheat and he got caught,’ Schiff said in his remarks on the House floor.
‘Democrats did not choose this impeachment. We did not wish for it,’ House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer said as a few Republican lawmakers yelled ‘Come on’ in response.
Republicans, in their times at bat, argued Democrats want to over turn the results of the 2016 election.
GOP Rep. Bill Johnson even called for a moment of silence on the House floor for the 2016 election results. The Republicans present stood and hung their heads in silence while Democrats stayed in their seats.
House Republican Leader delivered closing remarks for his party
Republican Rep. Doug Collins of Georgia rallied his party with his final remarks
Democratic lawmakers, like House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, kept their remarks focused on the vote ahead of them
Republican Rep. Lee Zeldin ended his remarks with a slam of the ‘Schiff show’ – a knock on House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff – but it sounded like he said an obscenity
Republican Rep. Barry Loudermilk of Georgia compared Trump to Jesus Christ
‘All Americans agree that American voters should choose our president, not some foreign government,’ Pelosi said.
She did not mention Trump by name in her nearly five minute long speech but outlined how he abused his power in office and obstructed Congress’ investigation.
‘When the president’s wrongdoing was revealed, he launched an unprecedented, indiscriminate and categorical campaign of defiance and obstruction,’ she said.
Her fellow Democratic lawmakers gave her a standing ovation when she finished speaking. Pelosi remained on the House floor throughout the hours of debate, listening to other lawmakers make remarks.
The debate droned on throughout the afternoon with lawmakers getting a minute or two to make remarks.
Few, however, made impressions.
But one who did was Republican Rep. Barry Loudermilk of Georgia, when he compared Trump to Jesus Christ.
‘Before you take this historic vote today, one week before Christmas, I want you to keep this in mind. When Jesus was falsely accused of treason, Pontius Pilate gave Jesus the opportunity to face his accusers. During that sham trial, Pontius Pilate afforded more rights to Jesus than Democrats have afforded to this president in this process,’ he said.
House Judiciary Chairman Jerry Nadler has been full of comebacks after Republicans have spoken on the House floor
Republican Congressman Louie Gohmert reacted with anger when Nadler accused him of saying Russian propaganda on the House floor
But Judiciary Chairman Jerry Nadler, who is managing the floor process for Democrats during the impeachment debate, countered that the president had the opportunity ‘to come and testify…to send his counsel, to question witnesses.’
‘He declined to do so,’ Nadler added.
The Democrat from New York has been full of come backs after Republicans finished their remarks.
Republican Congressman Chris Stewart charged Democrats with trying to overturn 2016 election – a common argument from the GOP.
‘They think Hillary Clinton should be the president and they want to fix that,’ Stewart said.
Nadler shot back: ‘I remind the gentleman if President Trump is impeached and removed, the new president will be Mike Pence and not Hillary Clinton.’
That brought Nadler cheers from the Republicans, who applauded his words.
‘Hurrah,’ one Republican lawmaker seated on the House floor. ‘Thank god,’ said another.
Nadler also blasted GOP Congressman Louie Gohmert who pushed the unproven conspiracy theory that it was the Ukraine – and not Russia – that interfered in the 2016 election.
‘I am deeply concerned that any member of the House would sprout Russian propaganda on the floor of the House,’ Nadler said in response.
Gohmert, who had started to leave, walked back to the microphone and proceeded to yell at Nadler: ‘Will the gentleman yield? Will the gentleman yield?,’ he yelled as the presiding officer of the House gaveled him to order.
‘He accused me of Russian propaganda,’ Gohmert said. ‘Have his words taken down.’
The House was gaveled back into order and the debate continued.
In addition to comparing the president to Jesus Christ, Republicans painted Trump a victim in other ways.
GOP Rep. Mike Kelly of Pennsylvania noted that the date of the impeachment vote – December 18 – will become known as another day that will live in infamy, in a reference to the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor during World War II.
Republican Rep. Doug Collins, the top GOP lawmaker on the House Judiciary Committee, led Trump’s defense on the House floor as manager of the impeachment process for the Republicans.
‘From the very moment that the majority party in this House won, the inevitability that we would be here today was only a matter of what date they would schedule it, nothing else,’ he said.
‘The president did nothing wrong,’ he added.
The final vote approving the two articles of impeachment is seen as inevitable given Democrats control in the House.
Only two Democrats broke ranks and opted for ‘no’ in a vote opening debate on the impeachment articles – a sign Pelosi has her party lined up behind her heading into tonight’s final vote.
All Republican lawmakers were united against moving forward in the impeachment process.
Democratic Reps. Colin Peterson of Minnesota and Jeff Van Drew of New Jersey voted against ending the debate over the rules governing the debate on the two articles of impeachment against the president.
Peterson said ahead of time he would vote no on impeaching Trump while Van Drew is reported to be switching to the Republican Party.
The vote was a procedural move to move the legislative process forward. Democrats easily approved moving on, which started the clock ticking.
The rules approved by the House allow for six hours of debate before the final vote on the two articles of impeachment- abuse of power and obstruction of Congress.
Trump’s impeachment inquiry began with a bang of the gavel on the House floor Wednesday morning as Republicans immediately moved to try and delay the expected vote this evening on the two articles of impeachment.
As soon as the House came into session, Republicans – led by Trump defender Rep. Andy Biggs – moved to adjourn the House – a protest move designed to try and end the impeachment debate.
They demanded a full House vote on their proposal. Their move failed but it provided a foreshadow of how the day’s proceedings are expected to go.
After they pushed for the first procedural vote, Republicans, led by House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy, launched an attack on House Intelligence Chairman Adam Schiff and House Judiciary Chairman Jerry Nadler, the two Democrats who led the inquiry into the president.
McCarthy moved to vote on a resolution ‘disapproving the manner’ the two men ‘have conducted committee action during the impeachment inquiry of President Trump.’
It also failed – as will all the GOP proposals. But the Republican moves will delay what all lawmakers see as inevitable, the impeachment of President Trump.
Speaker Nancy Pelosi arrives in the Capitol Wednesday morning
President Trump is expected to become the third president in U.S. history to be impeached
Rep. Diane DeGette gaveled the House into session Wednesday morning
Republicans launched a series of procedural votes, all of which are expected to fail
Speaker Nancy Pelosi and her Democrats have enough votes to approve both articles of impeachment against the president.
The speaker sat in one of the back rows on the House chamber on Wednesday morning, listening to speeches. For the most part she sat alone and was not bothered by her fellow lawmakers.
Pelosi, like many other Democratic women, wore black to note the solemnity of the occasion. The speaker also wore her ‘mace’ pin. When she regained the speaker’s gavel, several lawmakers gifted her with a pin in the shape of the House mace, which she often wears.
The day of debate is expected to be a long one.
Trump spent the morning on Twitter, blasting Democrats, tweeting quotes from his supporters and retweeting tweets that favor him.
‘“It’s sad. Here’s a gentleman who came to the White House and all they had was never to let him have an easy breath. All they wanted to do is impeach him,”‘ – was one tweet the president wrote, quoting Republican Rep. Doug Collins who appeared on Fox News. Collins led the defense of the president during the Judiciary Committee hearings on the president.
House Chaplain Patrick Conroy began the morning with a prayer that acknowledged the task before the lawmakers.
‘We ask guidance for members of the people’s house,’ he said, asking God to ‘give them wisdom and discernment’ in their task ahead.
Time Table of Day
9:00 am: House gavels into session
11 am – 11:30 am: Vote is expected on rule governing debate of two articles of impeachment
11:30 am – 12 pm: Debate will begin on the two articles of impeachment
7 pm – 8 pm: Two votes – one on each article of impeachment – will take place
7 pm: Trump addresses a campaign rally in Michigan
Wednesday’s vote comes less than five months after Trump got on the phone with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky and pushed him to announce an investigation into former Vice President Joe Biden – a top contender for the 2020 Democratic nomination. Democrats allege Trump with held $400 million in military aid to Ukraine in order to put pressure on Zelensky. Trump has denied any wrong doing.
The vote was scheduled one day shy of the 21st anniversary of the last time the House took such a step – impeaching Democratic President Bill Clinton for lying under oath on December 19, 1998 after he failed to come clean about an affair he was having with a former White House intern, Monica Lewinsky.
The day will consist of a series of procedural votes along with speech after speech after speech as lawmakers move toward a final vote on the two articles of impeachment against the president.
The debate will take place under a procedure that provides Democratic leaders a tight grip on the floor.
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff arrives at the Capitol Wednesday morning
Republicans, lead by Leader Kevin McCarthy, launched a series of procedural votes to delay the process
Democratic Rep. Debbie Dingell outside the House chamber
Speaker Pelosi walks toward the House chamber
The lead up to the final vote began with an hour long debate on what is called the rule, followed by a vote on the rule. Then begins six hours of debate on the articles themselves. A final vote on the two articles of impeachment is expected around 7 pm.
There will be two separate votes – one for each article. Both are expected to be approved.
Trump is scheduled to speak at a campaign rally in Michigan at 7 pm.
The Rules Committee voted out the procedure governing the impeachment debate on a party-line vote of 9 to 4 Tuesday night after a 10-hour hearing, setting the terms of a historic vote on impeachment which would send the matter to a trial in the U.S. Senate.
Democrats pushed through a ‘closed rule’ – meaning the Republicans won’t get to craft any alternative proposals, a move certain to provoke howls from the GOP on the floor Wednesday morning.
Republicans also won’t be allowed a motion to recommit, a procedure that allows an additional opportunity for the minority to make changes.
But Trump is all but certain to become the third president in U.S. history to be impeached on Wednesday, a foregone conclusion lawmakers have come to as a mood of resignation has settled on Capitol Hill.
An Associated Press count shows Democrats have sufficient votes for impeachment to prevail on the final vote.
After Wednesday’s show on the House floor plays out, the matter moves to the Senate, where Trump will be put on trial for abuse of power and obstruction of Congress.
People rally in support of the impeachment of President Donald Trump in front of the Capitol
Bill Clinton, pictured with then-White House intern Monica Lewinsky – was the last president to be impeached
President Andrew Johnson was the first president to be impeached
There will be two votes – one on each of the two impeachment articles.
It takes a simple majority vote to approve the article, which is expected to happen given the Democratic majority in the House.
One Democrat, Rep. Jared Golden of Maine, indicated he plans to vote for the first article, on abuse of power, but against the second, which deals with obstruction of Congress.
Lawmakers are also expected to vote on a resolution empowering Speaker Nancy Pelosi to name the impeachment managers who will make the case for a conviction when the trial is conducted in the Senate.
Rules Chairman Rep. Jim McGoven at the end of hearing that started at 9 am and ran past 9 pm, took a final shot at President Trump at the end of debate for the president’s six-page letter that he sent to Pelosi, which contained a series of personal attacks on the speaker.
Trump blasted impeachment as worse than the Salem witch trials.
‘It essentially amounts to one long Twitter rant,’ said McGovern, of Massachusetts, of the letter..
‘Are you kidding me? Innocent people were tortured and hung. Their corpses were thrown in shallow graves … For the president to say that he is being treated worse than the Salem witch trials is unhinged,’ he added.
House Rules Committee chairman Rep. Jim McGovern reviews documents with a staff member before the House Rules Committee voted on the rules for full House debate on impeachment
Rep. Tom Cole, top Republican on the House Rules Committee, shakes hands with Democratic Rep. Jamie Raskin, who presented Democrats’ case on impeachment on Tuesday
Rep. Ed Perlmutter listens during a House Rules Committee hearing on the impeachment against President Donald Trump
Wednesday’s vote will mark the end of an eleven and a half month journey for House Speaker Nancy Pelosi who was resistant to go down the impeachment path when she got the gavel back on January 3, 2019.
With Democrats freshly in power she preached patience to her new squad of liberal lawmakers, knowing a rush to impeach could cost her seats in the districts that won her party the House – swing districts that voted for Trump in 2016, and a Democrat two years later.
To appease the progressives, Pelosi charged her top committee chairs to open investigations. By spring seven separate committees were looking into Trump’s finances, businesses and the content of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s report, which was released publicly in April, and detailed Russia’s meddling in the 2016 presidential election.
The second half of the Mueller Report detailed potential instances of the president’s obstruction of justice, though wouldn’t say whether they counted because of a Department of Justice rule that says a sitting president couldn’t be indicted.
While calls for impeachment continued to crescendo, they hadn’t reached their loudest pitch yet.
On July 24, the now former Special Counsel Robert Mueller testified before the House Judiciary and Intelligence Committees, in hearings that were largely considered a dud.
The next day, Trump got on the phone with Zelensky and made his ask.
He wanted the new Ukrainian president to work with his personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani and Attorney General Bill Barr to investigate Joe and Hunter Biden. Hunter Biden had sat on the board of the Ukrainian gas company Burisma, which Republicans claimed smelled of corruption. Trump also wanted Zelensky to help him firm up a conspiracy theory that Ukraine, not Russia, interfered in the 2016 election.
Around August 12, a still-unnamed whistleblower filed a complaint about the president’s conduct on the call.
‘In the course of my official duties, I have received information from multiple U.S. government officials that the president of the United States is using the power of his office to solicit interference from a foreign country in the 2020 U.S. election,’ the complaint said.
While both Senate Intelligence Chairman Richard Burr, a North Carolina Republican, and House Intelligence Chair Richard Schiff, a California Democrat, are listed as recipients for the complaint, it took another month to reach them.
On August 26 – one month and one day after the president’s call – the inspector general of the intelligence community Michael Atkinson sent a letter to Joseph Maguire, the acting director of national intelligence. The inspector general told Maguire that he received a complaint addressed to Congress that is of ‘urgent concern’ and is about a telephone call between the president and Zelensky.
Trump is also informed of the whistleblower complaint in late August.
At first, the Justice Department’s office of legal counsel is resistant to releasing the complaint to Congress, Atkinson pushes for it, telling Schiff and the House Intelligence Committee’s ranking member Devin Nunes, a California Republican, that he’s working with Maguire to get it released. Atkinson also talked to committee members about the complaint behind closed doors on September 19.
Meanwhile, Trump had let the military aid flow to Ukraine on Sept. 11. He had placed a hold on it on July 18.
The president also started to publicly defend his actions.
‘Knowing all of this, is anybody dumb enough to believe that I would say something inappropriate with a foreign leader while on such a potentially “heavily populated” call,’ Trump tweeted on September 19. ‘I would only do what is right anyway, and only do good for the USA!’ Trump was referring to how there were officials on the line when he talked to Zelensky, which is how the whistleblower caught wind of its contents.
Trump’s admission of the broad strokes of the call was enough for Pelosi to announce that Democrats were opening an official impeachment inquiry on September 24.
‘The president has admitted to asking the president of Ukraine to take actions which would benefit him politically. The actions of the Trump presidency revealed dishonorable facts of betrayal of his oath of office and betrayal of our national security and betrayal of the integrity of our elections,’ Pelosi said in a brief speech on Capitol Hill after meeting with her Democratic members. ‘Therefore, today, I’m announcing the House of Representatives is moving forward with an official impeachment inquiry and directing our six committees to proceed with their investigation under that umbrellas of impeachment inquiry.’
‘No one is above the law,’ she said.
The Senate holds the trial – presided over by Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said it will begin in January after senators return from their holiday break.
He and Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer are set to meet this week to determine the process the Senate trial, including its precise start date, how long it will last and whether additional witnesses will be called.
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Donald Trump launches furious all-capitals tweet calling impeachment 'AN ASSAULT ON AMERICA' after Nancy Pelosi opened full House debate before vote tonight saying president had given Democrats 'no choice' but to put him on trial have 4778 words, post on www.dailymail.co.uk at December 18, 2019. This is cached page on USA Posts. If you want remove this page, please contact us.