viernes, 31 de mayo de 2019

Democrats Should Forget Impeachment and Turn the Page

West Wing Reads

Democrats Should Forget Impeachment and Turn the Page

“It would be divisive for the nation and a boon to our global competitors if Democrats choose to hobble our national agenda with superfluous, partisan impeachment,” Carrie Sheffield writes in CNN. “Clearly, Mueller is moving on and it's time for us to move on as a country, too.”

Despite the spin from Congressional Democrats looking for cover to pursue more political, obstructionist investigations, “special counsel Robert Mueller was not secretly gunning for impeachment in his statement on Wednesday . . . By a nearly 20-point margin, the American people do not want impeachment, according to polling by the Washington Post and ABC News. Let's move on and focus on issues that actually help the country, like opioid crisis alleviation, national security, infrastructure and health care.”

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“Mr. Mueller’s analysis of the obstruction evidence in his own report makes clear that no investigation was obstructed. Not the FBI’s counterintelligence probe, and not his own. No witnesses were interfered with, and Mr. Mueller was allowed over two years to issue nearly 500 search-and-seizure warrants and interview anyone he wanted, including anyone in the White House,” The Wall Street Journal editorial board writes. The report also “shows beyond doubt, there is no evidence of a conspiracy, broad or narrow.”
Robert Mueller’s “message was another disappointment for Democrats, since it boils down to: I’m not going to help you drag this out,” the New York Post editorial board writes. “Nothing changed after Mueller’s press conference. Except this: Democrats can’t have it both ways — shying from impeachment but wallowing in endless investigations and testimony that create more noise without shedding any new light.”
“Luckily for American agriculture, President Trump negotiated a new trade agreement with Canada and Mexico called the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement, commonly referred to as the USMCA, which will help agriculture immensely,” state agriculture officials Chris Chinn, Steve Wellman, and Mike Naig write in The Missouri Times. “Across the country and all industry sectors, the USMCA will create roughly 176,000 jobs and inject more than $68 billion into the economy by increasing exports to Canada and Mexico.”
“Everyone is curious about how such false information could have been pushed up the Obama administration’s chain of command to start a secret examination of a rival political campaign. The Democrats seem curiously uncurious to get to the bottom of the mystery,” The Washington Times editorial board writes.

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