From "The Daily 202" podcast: Mitt Romney sealed a place in history yesterday by voting to convict President Trump of abuse of power, becoming a lone voice of dissent in the Republican Party.
D'autres épisodes de "Impeachment: Updates from The Washington Post"
‘Unshackled and unleashed’: Trump, post-acquittal
12:58On Friday's "Post Reports," White House bureau chief Phil Rucker speaks with guest host Caroline Kitchener about how Trump's acquittal has emboldened him and what it means for the presidency at large.
President Trump is determined to make an example out of Alexander Vindman
4:17From "The Daily 202" podcast: Alexander Vindman, the National Security Council aide who testified during the House impeachment hearings, will be informed by a political appointee at the White House in the coming days that he is being pushed out.
How Mitt Romney decided to vote for convicting Trump for abuse of power
5:05From "The Daily 202" podcast: Mitt Romney sealed a place in history yesterday by voting to convict President Trump of abuse of power, becoming a lone voice of dissent in the Republican Party.
A president acquitted. The balance of power tested.
22:19The Senate has said yes, the president can do that, regarding his conduct in Ukraine. So what does Trump’s acquittal mean for the powers of the presidency? On “Can He Do That?” editor Marc Fisher talks about the future of our country’s balance of power.
President Trump acquitted
5:04President Trump will remain in office after the Senate votes to acquit. On Post Reports, Congressional reporter Mike DeBonis walks us through Sen. Mitt Romney's surprise vote, and why it didn't make a difference in the end.
Joe Manchin's proposal to censure President Trump meets resistance on both sides
4:22In a floor speech, Sen. Joe Manchin declined to announce his decision, but asked his colleagues to consider censuring Trump, a less severe rebuke than removal from office that few senators were willing to pursue.
Can a president be impeached twice?
3:48On Post Reports, Dan Balz explains whether a president can be impeached more than once.
Susan Collins finds herself lonely in the middle, as a vote on impeachment looms
3:03From "The Daily 202" podcast: Sen. Susan Collins was the first of two Republicans to break with the president on any aspect of the impeachment trial by voting for witnesses, and she’s getting attacked for it from her right back home in Maine.
Witnesses voted down in Senate impeachment trial
9:32On tonight's Post Reports, Aaron Blake explains how Republicans kept witnesses out of the impeachment trial.
Senate appears ready to reject witnesses in Trump impeachment trial
4:30From “The Daily 202” podcast: The impeachment trial of President Trump is headed for a critical vote Friday that will determine whether the Senate hears from witnesses.