Impeachment

The "Late Show" host celebrates "Impeachment Eve" with a tree and a song.
The proceedings will be televised and give the most visible look yet at the effort to impeach the president.
NBC's Savannah Guthrie grilled the former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations about the impeachment inquiry into the president.
Twitter critics poured scorn on Trump's announcement he'll release a transcript of his first phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky.
Republicans for the Rule of Law is warning members of Congress: "History is watching."
“Don’t follow the red herrings. Don’t chase the shiny object. Don’t fall for the okey-doke. Don’t be distracted."
People are also brainstorming podcast names. Ideas include "Whoops, Perjury" and "Wait, Wait, Don't Tell Me I Just Confessed."
The short-lived White House communications director said the president had betrayed the Constitution and become a "traitor to the laws of the United States."
The New York Times report is one of the first signs that Lev Parnas has flipped on Trump and his personal attorney in the impeachment investigation.
The Wisconsin senator said he personally tried to persuade Trump to release the funds, which have become a focus of the House impeachment probe.
The Republican senator declined to appear on "State of the Union," the host said.
Rep. Eric Swalwell said it's important for witnesses to now testify publicly about Trump's efforts to pressure Ukraine.
The former national security adviser is considered by Democrats to be a key witness in the impeachment inquiry into Trump.
In a letter to Devin Nunes, the House Intelligence Committee chairman reiterated Democrats' commitment to protecting the whistleblower's identity.
Republicans have a disjointed defense of Trump as impeachment hearings are set to go public.
"The president says you should do it, I say you should do it. We are all in agreement."
"Impeachment is like the death penalty for a public official," the former ambassador to the United Nations said in a CBS News interview.
Iowa voters turned two GOP House members out of office in last year’s midterms, raising red flags in a state Trump won in 2016 and needs to win again
He also said that the whistleblower's attorney should be "sued" for "treason."
"When it’s even too awful for Facebook, you know it’s bad," remarked tech journalist Kara Swisher.