There are so many mixed information and feelings going around about what the US military is doing in Iran today, and why things are going down the way it is. Many believe it's Trump's fault. Many are siding with Trump. Many are scared to death on what will happen to their loved ones in Iraq and in the States. Many are confused, but that is why I am here to answer many of your guy's questions. It doesn't only go in-depth with Trump and Iran, but it goes way back into our US history with Iran as well.
International climate change negotiations may appear fruitless and frustrating, but there is hope for action in the state of Wisconsin following the recent COP25 and the first meeting of Governor Evers’ Task Force on Climate Change. It is important to see state and local governments stand up for climate action despite the federal government’s clear disengagement during this critical time.
William Perry Pendley was recently re-appointed as acting director of the Federal Bureau of Land Management (BLM). Interior Secretary David Bernhardt used his power to extend Pendley’s appointment and once again side-step the requirement of a confirmation from Congress. Pendley was first made acting director in the summer of 2019, and his current appointment will last until January 3, 2020.
Many environmentalist groups have raised concerns about this appointment due to Pendley’s history of anti-public land sentiment.
Sonia Suter of The Baltimore Sun posits that political fallout from recent state laws banning abortions as early as six weeks into pregnancy will result in a Supreme Court that is reluctant to consider appeals to overturn lower courts' decisions that find them unconstitutional — much less reconsider Roe v. Wade.
Patricia Murphy, from CQ Roll Call, outlines five reasons that Nancy Pelosi and other Democratic leaders who were in office when House Republicans voted to impeach Clinton in 1998 are hesitant to begin proceedings against Donald Trump.
Francis Wilkinson of Bloomberg News writes that Democrats can't win impeachment — or the 2020 election — without first winning the war for truth. That, she says, will take consistent, methodical highlighting of Trump's ethical and policy failures. And Mueller's testimony before Congress.
Even if impeachment proceedings are brought against Trump in the House of Representatives, writes Scott Martelle, the Senate is unlikely to convict him, which he says would end up empowering the president. The best way to get rid of Trump, he says, is to vote him out of office in 2020.