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Should Donald J. Trump be impeached?

A Click A Pick
Published by in Opinion · 9 July 2018
Tags: ShouldDonaldJ.Trumpbeimpeached?

Should Donald J. Trump be impeached?

Yes, Donald J. Trump should be impeached if Mueller finds Trump is compromised, conspired with the Russians to win the election, is a traitor or a Russian mole.

A. B. Man III
02/09/2018
07/19/2018


Donald J. Trump and his campaign conspired with the Russians to win the election. Donald J. Trump is a traitor and may be a Russian mole. Trump is doing Putin's work and not the work of the American people. Trump is destroying America alliances while promoting Putin and Russia. Trump is attempting to destroy the public's faith in the impartiality of the FBI, law-enforcement and intelligence communities. Trump has obstructed justice, violated the emoluments clause of the U.S. Constitution, conspired with others to commit crimes against the United States. Trump is destroying America and harming America’s standing in the world daily. Yes Donald J. Trump should impeached.

Donald Trump's 8 Impeachable Offenses - Obstructing Justice, Violating the Emoluments Clause of the U.S. Constitution, Conspiring with Others to Commit Crimes Against the United States, and Attempting to Conceal Those Violations, Advocating Violence and Undermining Equal Protection Under the Law, Abusing the Pardon Power, Engaging in Conduct that Grossly Endangers the Peace and Security of the United States, Directing Law Enforcement to Investigate and Prosecute Political Adversaries for Improper and Unjustifiable Purposes, Undermining the Freedom of the Press.

An Article of Impeachment Against Donald J. Trump - Is serious consideration of impeachment fair? I think the answer is yes. The evidence is now quite strong that Donald Trump committed obstruction of justice. Many legal scholars believe a sitting president cannot be charged with a crime. So the proper remedy for a president credibly accused of obstructing justice is impeachment.

by John Harwood
Just as the furor over Robert Mueller’s Trump-Russia investigation subsided over the summer, two new international storms engulfed the White House. On Ukraine, President Donald Trump’s use of diplomatic pressure to damage a 2020 election rival have House Democrats poised to impeach him. On Syria, his green light for Turkey to attack American-aligned Kurdish forces has roiled Republicans, too. The simultaneous spectacles may confuse average Americans who pay scant attention to foreign affairs. In fact, they contain a common thread. In each case, the president has helped Vladimir Putin’s Russia, which has helped him for years with money and political support. They represent different chapters of the same story. The Republican president’s alignment with Moscow — unthinkable to an earlier generation’s GOP — is familiar enough to blend into the 2019 background. Yet it represents a rare consistent theme of Trump’s late-life turn to politics. Before Trump sought the presidency, his children publicly identified Russians as key financing sources for the family real estate business. A Russian oligarch paid Trump $95 million for a Florida mansion he’d bought for less than half that price; another Russian linked to organized crime became a partner in the Trump Soho project. As a 2016 candidate, Trump hired a campaign chairman who had advised a Putin-allied Ukrainian leader, and a national security advisor who later lied to federal investigators about conversations with the Kremlin’s ambassador. Both men, Paul Manafort and Michael Flynn, have plead guilty to felonies. U.S. intelligence agencies concluded that Russia, which attacked Ukraine after the leader Manafort advised was ousted from power in 2014, interfered in the 2016 campaign to help Trump defeat Hillary Clinton. As president, Trump fired the FBI director leading an investigation of Putin’s actions. He embraced the former KGB agent’s denial of election meddling over the findings of his own intelligence experts. After one private meeting with Putin, Trump took his interpreter’s notes. He has taken a series of actions — from imposing tariffs on close allies to criticizing NATO to abandoning international agreements — that advance Putin’s objective of weakening Western democracies to enhance Russian power. The twin storms now swirling around Trump fit this pattern. On Ukraine, Trump’s means and ends both aid Russian interests. Through his lawyer Rudy Giuliani, Trump has sought to absolve Moscow by alleging that 2016 election interference originated with Ukrainian attempts to aid Clinton. Law enforcement officials arrested two Giuliani associates Thursday, charging that they funneled illegal campaign contributions to a Republican congressman who sought the firing of a U.S. diplomat who resisted Giuliani’s effort. According to a charging document, money for the scheme came from a Russian identified only as “Foreign National 1.” more...

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