Inside Edition
Inside Edition 12 Jan 2021

Trump Threatens 2nd Impeachment Would Bring 'Danger'

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President Trump has finally emerged from seclusion for the first time since the insurrection on the U.S. Capitol, and he isn't accepting responsibility for the heinous acts that many say he incited. While he denounced the violence, he simultaneously warned that attempts to impeach him for a second time would cause "danger to our country" and "tremendous anger." The House has already introduced articles of impeachment against him for inciting an insurrection.


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Democrats say they'll proceed with impeaching Trump for "incitement of insurrection" unless Vice President Pence invokes the 25th Amendment within 24 hours. "Nightline" speaks to GOP Rep. Nancy Mace.
Sen. Patrick Leahy swears-in members of the Senate for the 2nd impeachment of Donald Trump.
President Donald Trump told reporters at the White House the prospect of impeachment is causing "tremendous anger" in the nation.
But he said he wants "no violence."
The president spoke Tuesday as he left for Texas to survey the border wall with Mexico. His remarks were his first to reporters since the Capitol attack. He took no questions.
On impeachment, Trump said it's "a really terrible thing that they're doing." But he said, "We want no violence. Never violence."
"As far as this is concerned. We want no violence, never violence. We want absolutely no violence. And on the impeachment, it's really a continuation of the greatest witch hunt in the history of politics. It's ridiculous. It's absolutely ridiculous. This impeachment is causing tremendous anger and you're doing it. And it's really a terrible thing that they're doing."
"For Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer to continue on this path. I think it's causing tremendous danger to our country and it's causing tremendous anger. I want no violence. Thank you very much."
Trump faces a single charge - "incitement of insurrection" - in the impeachment resolution that the House will begin debating Wednesday, a week before Democrat Joe Biden is set to be inaugurated, Jan. 20.
The unprecedented events, only the first U.S. president to be twice impeached, are unfolding in a nation bracing for more unrest. The FBI has warned ominously of potential armed protests in Washington and many states by Trump loyalists ahead of Biden's inauguration. In a dark foreshadowing, the Washington Monument was closed to the public and the inauguration ceremony on the west steps of the Capitol will be off limits to the public.
A Capitol police officer died from injuries suffered in the riot, and police shot a woman during the violence. Three others died in what authorities said were medical emergencies.

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