Trump and his allies in the Senate need only time the vote for his acquittal during the week before election day. That makes for good political theater: vindication for your supporters, and total deflation for your opponents.
They would have something to say about hopeless wars, hollowed out communities, families who have attended too many funerals. They would say something about how to recover.
If the country wants to rid itself of this man, voters must find a candidate for office who can prevail in this contest.
Clinton told all of us, “You know what to expect with me. You will get more of the same. You can’t say that about my opponent, can you?” Voters opted for unpredictability over stability. “Let’s see what happens.”
Propaganda wars have always been nasty. We are in the middle of another one.
The teams that lost to Maximum Security use tactics like that to exercise their power, to get the authorities to buckle. In this case, they knocked the winner out of the winner’s circle.
“This man was a traitor to his country and he will never be pardoned during my administration.”
If resentment toward Sanders persists so long after he stirred up considerable enthusiasm for Democrats in 2016, you want to ask why. It tells you this party does not want to win.
Coulter may call him a lunatic, but Trump has a proven record of getting most of what he wants.
They apparently have a savior complex: internally they justify any action or policy, no matter how shamelessly anti-republican, if it helps save the republic.