Congressional democrats are still acquiescing to their ‘resistance’ base this week as a hefty load of subpoenas are set to drop this week.
The left has been wholly obsessed with the idea of “getting” President Trump, by any means necessary. They’ve contemplated censure, impeachment, imprisonment, and any other manner of legal means to delegitimize the election of Trump, and in the case of impeachment, these tactics have been ongoing since before the President was even sworn into office.
And they’ve gone down a number of strange and salacious roads to do so. Whether it be RussiaGate, Stormy Daniels, or Trump’s taxes, these obstinate democrats just won’t quit.
This week was no exception either, as Congress prepares a number of subpoenas aimed directly at the President.
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The House Judiciary Committee is scheduled to vote Thursday to authorize subpoenas for a dozen witnesses of former special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation as part of the panel’s probe into whether President Donald Trump committed obstruction of justice or public corruption.
According to Politico, the panel’s targets include several current and former high-level Trump administration officials, including senior White House advisor Jared Kushner, former Attorney General Jeff Sessions, ex-Justice Department Deputy Rod Rosenstein, and former National Security Advisor Michael Flynn. In addition, former Trump Chief of Staff John Kelly, former Tump campaign manager Corey Lewandowski, and former White House aides Rob Porter and Rick Dearborn, are also on the list.
These smothering accusations have taken their toll on the United States in recent months, with political tensions rising among the population.
Chairman Jerry Nadler issued a predictably somber statement on the subject as well.
“As always, I remain open to reaching a reasonable accommodation and will not issue subpoenas if the information we are seeking is voluntarily provided. We will get answers one way or the other,” Rep. Jerry Nadler (D-NY), chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, said in a statement.
The move comes after closed door testimony from former White House aide Hope Hicks, in which lawyers representing the Executive Branch prevented Hicks from answering several of the committee’s questions.
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