‘One More Year Until Four More Years’: GOP Predicts Trump’s Re-Election

November 3, 2020.

A date that is on everyone’s mind.

Will Democrats get their way and see one of their many candidates win the White House, ending President Trump’s time living in the White House? Or will the country rally behind the man that Democrats and mainstream media have railed against for more than three years and re-elect him to the presidency?

The day has major implications and Republicans are casting their predictions early that Trump has “one year until four more years.”

The quote was shared by Trump’s son, Donald Trump Jr., on Twitter and its sentiments were echoed by several others.

While the November elections are merely a year off, Trump’s final year in office will not be a walk in the park.

As he continues to achieve as many things as he can to bolster his resume ahead of his re-election, he stares down an impeachment effort which is almost entirely being pushed by Democratic members.

Led by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, Democrats are seeking to upend the president or at least keep him busy enough with a litany of subpoenas, congressional impeachment inquiry hearings, or pressers which will try to clog the airways with talks of the impeachment.

Here’s more on the ongoing impeachment process, per Reuters:

The Republican president is under increasing pressure as the House of Representatives forges ahead with its investigation of whether Trump solicited help from Ukraine as he seeks re-election next year.

Leaders of the Democratic-controlled House expect to begin public hearings in the next few weeks.

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Three officials in the White House Office of Management and Budget will not appear for depositions requested for this week by House investigators, an administration official has said.

The inquiry was launched on Sept. 24 after a whistleblower complaint from the unidentified U.S. intelligence official who was concerned the president’s actions on Ukraine were illegal and jeopardized national security.

As the inquiry enters its sixth week, however, the whistleblower’s testimony, based on second-hand information provided by other U.S. officials, is not likely to be the most important.