This is typical in that every such inquiry includes arguments about what amounts to an impeachable offense, SUNY Plattsburgh political science professor Dr.
But the hearing will tackle that question in a different format than the methods used during the two previous recent impeachment proceedings.
During the probe into President
The last week of
Two days later, a
The body still invited legal experts, but instead only the Subcommittee on The
"The witnesses broke along party lines as to whether Clinton's actions merited impeachment," Schantz said.
He added that the committee's current chair,
The committee's witness list consists entirely of law professors:
According to his biography on the UNC website, Gerhardt was the only joint witness during Clinton's impeachment proceedings.
Throughout the inquiry, Turley has written several articles about the proceedings and been quoted or interviewed by numerous news outlets.
"The Democratic witnesses are there to beef up the argument for impeachment, while the Republican witness is there to bolster the Republican argument against impeachment," Schantz said.
"Both sides will discount the argument of opposing experts, but run a bad look if their expert wavers on supporting their sponsoring party's position."
During this next phase of the proceedings, the spotlight will be on Nadler, Schantz said.
"Nadler served on the
The chairman and the president, both Manhattanites, have history, he continued.
"Nadler is a longtime foe of Trump, blocking Trump's efforts to construct high-priced residences along the
NOT A MEMBER
North Country Congresswoman
Instead, she will go to a scheduled
According to the
Asked for a comment on the
On what she expects to come out of the
"Her priority is to urge Speaker (Nancy)
Per a letter from Nadler, Trump has until
Schantz said both Nixon and Clinton chose to have lawyers present before the
"All this legal effort was to no avail, however, as the
"So it would surprise me if Trump decided to send personal counsel to the proceedings.
"Besides, sending a counsel would lend credence to the proceedings."
When asked how Stefanik believes the president should respond to the letter, Anderson said the inquiry "has been a far-left partisan process" and that Trump's legal counsel was not permitted to participate in the
Stefanik's Democratic opponent,
She has said that she supports the inquiry, but has not said whether she would vote for articles of impeachment.
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