Only two pres­i­dents have faced im­peach­ment so far

The Times of India (New Delhi edition) - - Times Global -

An­drew John­son

Bill Clin­ton

said the sum­mary of the con­ver­sa­tion be­tween Trump and Ze­len­sky re­leased by the jus­tice de­part­ment con­firmed the need for an im­peach­ment in­quiry of the pres­i­dent.“The re­lease of the notes of the call by the White House con­firms that the Pres­i­dent en­gaged in be­hav­ior that un­der­mines the in­tegrity of our elec­tions, the dig­nity of the of­fice he holds and our na­tional se­cu­rity.”

More and more Democrats

The ar­ti­cles of im­peach­ment move to the Se­nate, which then holds a trial Two-thirds of mem­bers present vote to con­vict How­ever, both were ac­quit­ted and served full terms re­signed from of­fice in 1974 to avoid im­peach­ment after the Water­gate scan­dal

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