Donald Trump possible double impeachment

Democrats have started their push to force US President Donald Trump from office, presenting one article of impeachment. © AP Patrick Semansky

Zainab Farrukh

01/12/2021

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It never happened that The President of the United States has been impeached twice. Democrats in the House of Representatives published a condemning article accusing the president of inciting riots. Recall that

President Trump’s first repressive trial began this month a year ago. Then the Democrats in the House of Representatives were led by California Congressman Adam Schiff. Schiff once again consulted with Speaker Nancy Pelosi.

The Speaker Nancy Pelosi said that if President Donald Trump does not resign, as the momentum of House Democrats who are furious with Trump is rapidly building up, the Democrats will be ready next week to hold an impeachment vote.

Following the Democratic Caucus meeting, Pelosi said in a statement that the House of Representatives, “reserves all options, including legislation to set up a commission under the 25th amendment.”

Democratic sources said the final decision on the impeachment has not yet been made. If Mr. Trump is convicted, he may not be able to run for president or hold public office.

Supporters of U.S. President Donald Trump occupy the US Capitol Building in Washington on Jan 6 2021 — Reuters
Supporters of U.S. President Donald Trump occupy the US Capitol Building in Washington on Jan 6 2021 — Reuters

David Cicilline, a member of the Rhoad Island Democratic Party, said on Twitter: “We can now report that we have impeachment votes. The article of impeachment states that Mr Trump thus far faces a solitary charge, “incitement of insurrection”.

“President Trump has seriously threatened the security of the United States and its institutions.” “He jeopardized the integrity of the democratic regime, hindered the peaceful transition of power, and hit the government’s coordination branch.

“In doing so, he betrayed his trust in the president and brought clear disadvantages to the American people.” “If he is allowed to work, he will persist to pose a threat to democracy, national security and the constitution.”

The impeachment is divided into two stages.

In the first stage, the clauses of impeachment (accusation) are brought to the House of Representatives, and a vote is passed in accordance with party policy.

The process is then brought in the Senate. But here it takes two-thirds of the votes to dismiss the president. This milestone has never been achieved in American history. The Senate is currently dominated by the Republican Party, so it is unlikely to be convicted in the Trump case.

An official letter from the Republican President of Nyon County, Nevada, which was posted on the organization’s official website. The letter is read as a manifesto by a delusional conspiracy theorist, claiming that President Trump will continue to take office on January 20, after clearing the cabinet and replacing Vice President Pence. It predicted a 12-day national crisis that would likely accompany an Internet outage, use of the Federal Communications Commission’s emergency broadcast system, and a “major shutdown.”

Rioters clash with police trying to enter Capitol building through the front doors. Rioters broke windows and breached the Capitol building in an attempt to overthrow the results of the 2020 election. (Photo by Lev Radin/Pacific Press/LightRocket via Reuters)
Rioters clash with police trying to enter Capitol building through the front doors. Rioters broke windows and breached the Capitol building in an attempt to overthrow the results of the 2020 election. (Photo by Lev Radin/Pacific Press/LightRocket via Reuters)

Zimmerman did not respond to a request for comment, reflecting the extent to which Trump-inspired mob violence in the U.S. Capitol last week caused a long-term theoretical conspiracy struggle within the Republican Party.

The central question in the current U.S. political situation is whether to allow one of the two main parties to act as an extension of QAnon and other online collusion campaigns that have caught up with the GOP’s vocal segment. Or can it rise from the Trump era to a potential ruling coalition based on a mutual agreement on ideas and facts?

Trump is closer to a formal concession than ever, as Democratic leaders have called for his resignation. He promised the new government would be sworn in on January 20 and ensured a “smooth transition” in a video.

The president condemned the violence, and that the demonstrators that subverted the American democratic system should be held accountable. Just a day ago, Trump told his supporters: “We love you. You are special.” He asked them to go back after they broke into the Capitol.

In a speech, the president said: “I have just witnessed a fierce election, and people are feeling high, but now I have to calm down and regain my composure. “