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What you need to know about the impeachment investigation

Lubbock, Texas — On the morning of Aug. 1, 2017, a Republican congressman and a Republican senator from Utah stood in a room at the Capitol and spoke.

The two men were there to unveil their first joint proposal to impeach President Donald Trump.

“The purpose of this joint proposal is to take the country back to a point where the president can serve out his term,” Rep. Kevin Cramer (R-N.D.) said.

“We believe that a President who does not have the support of Congress and the American people, can be impeached.”

The proposed impeachment measure would bring Trump to justice.

The next day, a third bill was introduced to impeve Trump.

It was called the “Impeachment Act of 2018.”

In the weeks that followed, Trump’s office struggled to win support for the impeachment legislation, and his staff and allies in the media have been pushing for its passage.

In the early hours of July 31, the day after the president announced the plan, a leaked document was posted on the website of WikiLeaks, a U.S.-based anti-secrecy group.

The document, which was later obtained by the Intercept, said the Trump administration planned to impece the president by “impeachment proceedings” that would take place “in the U.N. General Assembly and the House of Representatives, at the time of the president’s resignation or removal from office.”

On Aug. 2, the New York Times published a story about the leaked document.

On Aug, 14, the Senate Judiciary Committee announced that it would hold a hearing on the impeachment proposal on Aug. 6.

“Impervious to the Constitution,” the text of the proposed impeachment resolution read, “the President has abused his office by using the power of the office to coerce, threaten, obstruct, or intimidate others.”

At the time, the committee’s chairman, Sen. Lindsey Graham (R, S.C.), called the impeachment bill “a threat to democracy.”

At a news conference in early September, Graham said that if the proposed resolution passed, he would introduce an impeachment bill of his own.

“This is a very dangerous bill that could be a threat to the very structure of democracy, and to the United States Constitution,” Graham said.

Graham was joined at the news conference by Sen. Richard Burr (R., N.C.) and Sen. Marco Rubio (R.

Fla.).

The three lawmakers spoke in support of the impeachment measure, but said they weren’t willing to vote for it until Trump’s team agreed to withdraw his name from consideration for president.

“I’m going to continue to fight this until we get the President out of office,” Graham told reporters.

“If he’s not impeached, I will vote against that resolution.”

But even after Graham’s announcement, the impeachment effort had stalled.

On Wednesday, the House Judiciary Committee voted 5 to 2 to send the impeachment resolution to the full House for a vote.

The measure, which passed the Senate with only two Republicans, will now head to the Senate floor, where it will be considered by the full Senate.

A few hours later, in a surprise vote of 419 to 4, the measure was defeated.

At the same time, Republican Sen. Jeff Flake (R.-Ariz.) called for the House to reject the impeachment motion.

“Anytime you send a bill to the floor of the House for consideration, you’re not going to get a majority of votes,” Flake said.

The motion was supported by the Republican leadership in both chambers, but it was blocked by House Speaker Paul Ryan (R–Wis.), who said that the measure could not be used to impeached Trump.

And after the House failed to vote on the motion, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R.–Ky.) called on Trump to step aside from office.

“You don’t get to decide whether a person is a good leader or not,” McConnell said.

Senate Republicans will vote on impeachment bills on Wednesday, but only one of them will go to the House.

The impeachment resolution was first introduced by the House in January and has garnered more than 1,000 signatures from lawmakers, including nearly 200 from Republicans.

As of Tuesday, the resolution had nearly 4,500 signatures.

“A majority of the members of the Senate, and I mean majority of members, of the Republican conference are against this bill,” Sen. John Cornyn (R.—Texas) told The Daily Beast after the resolution passed the House with a simple majority.

“That’s a long way from a majority, but we’re not out of the woods yet.”

Cornyn said that he hoped that the impeachment efforts would move forward with the support from members of both parties.

“There is not a majority that is against impeachment,” Cornyn added.

“What we have is a minority that wants to take away the president of the United, which is something that is deeply wrong.”

On Tuesday night, more than three dozen senators

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