Walter Shaub, the former Director of the Office of Government Ethics (OGE) says President Donald Trump’s early morning activity on Twitter should “make the case for his cabinet to invoke the 25th Amendment.” Shaub called Trump’s behavior “insane.”
The former Director of the Office of Government Ethics gave a frank assessment of the President’s mental health on Tuesday. His comment comes as Donald Trump went on a tweeting spree.
Walter Shaub was head of the government ethics watchdog from 2013 to 2017 and he’s become a vocal Trump critic since. He tweeted his candid opinion as Trump sent a string of messages defending himself.
Whistleblower Gate just blew up right into Trump's soft spot: Bribery.
A president cannot bribe or accept bribes. He cannot order others to do so on his behalf.
Yes, that's right. In addition to the constitutional standard that lists bribery as a cause for impeachment, President Trump’s Ukraine whistleblower problem just got a lot worse.
Trump on Friday accepted the resignation of Bill Shine, the former president of Fox News, who had spent just nine months as White House communications director. Shine is the fifth person to leave that role under Donald Trump.
Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) took his first walk-back Secret Society conspiracy step on Wednesday, but Thursday he fled.
Now that he's fed the the right-wing media and base yet another false narrative and absurd conspiracy to feast upon, the Republican Senator says it might have all been written in jest.
The outgoing head of the Office of Government Ethics is warning that Trump has created an ethics crisis and turned the United States of America into a laughingstock.
"There is an appearance that [Trump's] businesses are profiting from his occupying the presidency," outgoing ethics head Walter Shaub said.
White House ethics chief Walter Shaub is resigning later this month, and while he says that he wasn't pushed out by Trump, Shaub makes it clear in his resignation letter that he views this administration as placing profiting off of the presidency above all else.
Chaffetz's position is that wealth puts you above the law: “The president and vice president are exempt. The voters understood this was a wealthy individual.”