title What you need to know about the impeachment trial article title President Trump is expected to testify before the House Judiciary Committee tomorrow and the Senate Judiciary Committee on Monday about his role in the Trump administration’s response to the 2017 terrorist attacks in Charlottesville, Virginia.
He will also testify before those committees about his response to allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election.
President Trump’s testimony to Congress will be his first on his impeachment trial, and the hearing will take place during a special Senate session.
We will be covering the special session.
You can listen to the proceedings live here.
The White House and Capitol Police have not yet announced a date for the special Senate meeting.
The House and Senate are set to hold a special session on Wednesday to consider the impeachment of President Donald Trump.
You may also want to check out these related stories: What to know on the special House committee hearing to consider President Trump impeachment article,House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell hold press conference on Capitol Hill, Oct. 6, 2018, in Washington, D.C. (AP Photo/J.
Scott Applewhite) The special Senate hearing to discuss President Trump will take its first step Wednesday with President Donald Trumps testimony before the Senate Committee on the Judiciary.
Trump is due to testify to the Senate committee at 10:00 a.m.
ET (1900 GMT) and the House committee will hear from Trump and members of the Senate at 10 a.d.
Both committees will also hear from the special counsel, special counsel Robert Mueller, and FBI Director Christopher Wray.
Here’s what you need know about how the special sessions will unfold.
What is the special congressional committee hearing?
In order to conduct a proper investigation into Russian interference with the 2016 US presidential election, special congressional committees will convene on a regular basis.
Congress must be told all relevant facts and documents about the allegations that have been made by the Special Counsel, Special Counsel Robert Mueller and FBI Chief of Staff James Comey.
Special committees will be tasked with investigating the President’s conduct and his actions as President, and will be required to present a report of their findings to Congress.
Congress may subpoena witnesses and records to produce to the committee and may hold closed-door hearings in order to obtain evidence and documents related to any matters under investigation.
If the special committees’ reports do not show that there is enough evidence to support a charge of criminal conduct, Congress will vote to refer the matter to a grand jury for possible indictment.
If a grandjury indictment is brought against a President, the President is subject to impeachment proceedings and will likely face impeachment proceedings as well.
How is the Special Congress convened?
The Senate and House committees will meet twice per year, during the regular legislative session, to consider and vote on the impeachment motion to remove a President.
This is a rare event because it requires the cooperation of Congress.
In order to ensure the confidentiality of the proceedings, the House of Representatives and Senate will hold closed sessions only.
It is not known when the House and the two chambers will hold hearings.
The Senate and the three other branches of government (the federal government, state governments, and local governments) have the authority to hold public hearings.
If Congress does not have enough evidence for the indictment, the special committee will meet to consider a motion for the impeachment.
If it does not support the impeachment, it will consider the question of whether to recommend to the President that he be removed from office.
If Congress recommends to the president to remove him, the president will be removed.
The president will then be removed for a period of up to 90 days.
If President Trump does not seek re-election, he will be impeached.
A person can be impeachable for a wide range of crimes.
For example, the federal crime of obstruction of justice requires the president or anyone else in his office to have obstructed justice, or to have attempted to obstruct justice.
It also requires him to have committed a crime or been involved in a criminal act that would have been impeachable.
For the first time in history, the American people have the power to impeach the President of the United States.