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Impeachment Farce – Conservative Follies

Dershowitz: Even if Bolton Article True, ‘Quid Pro Quo’ Is Not Impeachable

Harvard Law School professor emeritus Alan Dershowitz told the Senate impeachment trial Monday evening that even if allegations attributed to former National Security Advisor John Bolton were true, they would not be impeachable conduct.

The Times reported that Bolton had written a draft book in which he said President Donald Trump told him he wanted to condition aid to Ukraine on investigations of “Democrats.”

Dershowitz said, however, that the “quid pro quo” alleged was not impeachable. He argued that impeachment was designed to be used for “criminal-like conduct akin to treason and bribery,” not for vague criteria like the “abuse of power,” which were subjective, and similar to the “maladministration” that the Framers specifically ruled out as a basis for impeachment.

Impeachment Has Always Alleged Crimes; None Against Trump

Former Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr told the Senate on Monday afternoon that the impeachment of a president had always involved crimes — and that none had been alleged in the impeachment of President Donald Trump.

Starr made the argument that former Harvard Law School professor Alan Dershowitz had been expected to make.


Former Florida Attorney General Bondi exposed the corrupt and nefarious actions by Joe Biden, Hunter Biden and the Burisma scandal.

Pam Bondi opened her testimony by mentioning the Democrats mentioned Burisma and Hunter Biden 400 times during their opening arguments last week.

And it was the FIRST TIME most of these Senators had heard about this corruption.

Conservative leadership committee will weigh candidates’ personal views against party principles

The co-chair of the Conservative Party’s leadership organizing committee says the party will consider candidates’ comments – on social issues or otherwise – to assess whether they align with party principles.

Tories set stricter rules for candidates entering race to avoid overcrowding like last time

Conservative leader candidates must raise $300,000 this time, as opposed to $100,000 in 2017, to throw their hat in the race

The race to replace Andrew Scheer as the next Conservative leader will officially kick off Monday, and the contenders will have to come up with $300,000 to get their name on the final ballot.

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