Trump’s agenda, and the Republican Party’s efforts to block it, are coming back to haunt him.
Here are six things to know about the latest developments.
Trump is not running for re-election.
As of Wednesday, he is not a candidate for re-‘election.
That is the big news.
But Trump’s reelection bid is still alive and well, with Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and Senate Majority Whip John Cornyn still planning to keep Trump from taking office in January.
This means that there are a lot of Republicans still interested in taking him down.
The party’s new leader, Mitch McConnell, is also planning to run for reelection.
There are still plenty of Republicans who are willing to run as independents, and some of those are also going to run under the banner of a Trump impeachment effort.
There’s a lot at stake.
McConnell, Cornyn and Trump are in serious trouble.
If the Senate fails to pass legislation to remove Trump from office in February, he will have no choice but to resign.
He could even be impeached.
And Trump has the opportunity to avoid impeachment by getting a vote of confidence from the Republican-led House.
This would give him a way to continue the agenda he has promised and potentially push the Republicans back into control of the House.
The Republicans’ biggest legislative victory is going to be on the floor.
The Senate has voted to advance a bill to remove Donald Trump from the presidency by the end of March, with a vote expected to take place in February.
But the House of Representatives is expected to move a bill on a different bill.
This legislation would essentially remove Trump’s ability to act as president for the next 10 years.
This could be a turning point in the GOP’s fight against Trump, as they move closer to a majority.
But even if the House passes the Senate bill, it is not clear whether it would become law.
This is because the House is split over the House bill.
And while Republicans are confident they will have a majority in the House, they have no idea how to pass the Senate’s bill.
Senate Democrats want to take over.
If Republicans fail to get a vote on the House-passed bill, Democrats are likely to try to get the Senate to pass their own version of the bill.
It would essentially end the President’s ability in a hurry.
If they can get enough Republicans to back it, Democrats could then block it and put Trump back in place.
If Democrats do manage to get enough Democrats on board, it would put them on the same side of the aisle as the House Republicans.
The stakes are high for the future of the Trump administration.
The Democrats are expected to try and pass their bill through the Senate without Trump’s consent.
It’s not yet clear what happens if Republicans refuse to vote for it.
If that happens, the Senate could move to vote to override the president’s authority to fire Mueller.
This gives Democrats a chance to get Trump removed from office before the midterm elections, when Republicans would be desperate to hold on to their seats in 2018.
If there’s a GOP majority, there’s nothing to stop them from removing Trump.
Republicans will have to be willing to take action if Democrats are able to filibuster the bill, and if Trump were to resign before the 2020 election.
The chances of Republicans taking a different path are slim.
But they will need to be prepared for a potential Democratic majority if Trump was to leave office.
So far, the Democrats are more willing to risk a Republican majority, but that doesn’t mean they’re prepared to wait on Trump.