Unlike the first impeachment of Trump, the House vote this time around won’t be months in the making; political observers say it can take place in a matter of days. It’s the Senate conviction, the crucial second step of the impeachment process, that is more of a question mark. That trial is a more cumbersome process, and conviction requires a two-thirds vote of the Senate, which means that the Democrats need around a dozen Republicans to join them in Trump’s ouster. (The last time around, only one Republican senator, Mitt Romney, voted for impeachment.)
The answer to that is almost certainly yes, making Trump the first U.S. president in the nation’s history to be impeached twice. On Monday morning, the House introduced an article of impeachment against President Trump for inciting a mob that attacked the Capitol last week, following through on Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s vow to move swiftly on a vote. “In protecting our Constitution and our democracy, we will act with urgency, because this president represents an imminent threat to both,” she wrote in a statement issued on Sunday. “As the days go by, the horror of the ongoing assault on our democracy perpetrated by this president is intensified and so is the immediate need for action.” According to The New York Times, more than 210 of the 222 Democrats in the House—nearly a majority—had already signed on to an impeachment resolution by Sunday afternoon
But is there time to really oust the president, either by impeachment or invoking the 25th Amendment? That’s the topic gripping the nation’s capital as it enters an unprecedented, extraordinary week in our nation’s history. Here are some of the pressing questions that may be answered in the days to come.
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