Yesterday morning, President Trump signed the Executive Order on Impeachment, a move that was widely seen as an effort to impeach Trump.
On Tuesday, the House of Representatives voted unanimously to impeached Trump, and the Senate is expected to follow suit on Thursday.
As of this writing, the president has the power to remove the president from office through impeachment proceedings.
As with most recent presidents, the process for removing the president through impeachment can take years.
In the case of Trump, he could be removed through the House or the Senate, or both.
But since Trump was not formally removed from office on January 20, 2021, the Senate and House can both hold their elections on that date, meaning that Trump’s removal from office will be on February 10, 2021.
Today’s articles The following articles were originally published on September 20, 2018.
The Trump administration is using its power to revoke the right to vote The United States is violating its own laws, the Obama administration has found, when it uses its powers to revoke a person’s right to cast a ballot, a Justice Department investigation found.
In the weeks since Donald Trump became president, his administration has taken an unprecedented, sweeping approach to voting rights.
Under Trump, the Justice Department has filed a series of lawsuits against states and cities, threatening with the destruction of voting records, and requiring voters to present a government-issued photo ID to cast their ballots.
The Justice Department’s decision to file these lawsuits, and other moves to undermine the voting process, is one of the most significant steps taken by Trump’s presidency to restrict voting rights, according to the report by the Justice Policy Institute (JPI), a progressive legal group.
The new report found that, as of April 5, the Trump administration had already revoked voting rights in at least 18 states and the District of Columbia.
In addition, the administration is pursuing an unprecedented effort to disenfranchise the next generation of voters, with the Department of Justice and the Justice and Treasury Departments preparing to use the Justice, Treasury, and Treasury departments to take away voting rights from the next five generations.
A Trump-appointed lawyer has suggested that the Trump Administration’s plans to take down voting rights are in response to a court order, not a directive from the Justice or Treasury Depends on the specific allegations in the Justice Dep’t’s investigation of the Trump campaign’s dealings with Russia.
The JPI’s report concludes that the Justice is using the Trump Presidency to undermine voting rights by undermining protections that are necessary for Americans to vote and to hold government officials accountable for misconduct.
“It’s clear that the President and the Trump Administrations goal is to undermine, not strengthen, the fundamental right of voters to vote,” JPI President Matthew Whitaker said in a statement.
“President Trump is using his power to deny people their right to participate in the electoral process.
We are calling on the Trump White House to immediately stop these abuses and to halt this administration’s efforts to undermine elections across the country.
The Justice Department investigated Donald Trump’s campaign and its ties to Russia in its first investigation into the 2016 presidential election, and its findings have yet to be fully released, though some of them were leaked in 2016.”
We look forward to fighting for the basic civil rights of all Americans who are able to vote.”
The Justice Department investigated Donald Trump’s campaign and its ties to Russia in its first investigation into the 2016 presidential election, and its findings have yet to be fully released, though some of them were leaked in 2016.