The House Oversight Committee has demanded documents from President Biden's time as vice president, including calendars and communications, as Republicans threaten to launch an impeachment inquiry into Biden's involvement in his family's foreign business dealings.
Republicans in competitive districts face a difficult decision on whether to open an impeachment inquiry into President Biden and the possibility of a government shutdown, putting them at risk of blowback from their party or their voters.
House Democrats have differing views on how to best address GOP allegations regarding Hunter Biden, with some wanting a more forceful response and others believing it is a distraction from former President Donald Trump's criminal charges; however, Democrats are confident they can defend President Joe Biden against a potential impeachment inquiry.
The White House is preparing for a potential impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden as prosecutors seek a criminal indictment against his son, Hunter Biden, on a gun possession charge, further fueling Republican efforts to investigate the president and potentially leading to political trench warfare.
Republicans in the House, including Rep. French Hill, are cautioning against launching an impeachment inquiry into President Biden, emphasizing the need for thorough investigations before considering such a move.
Republicans are continuing their investigations into Hunter Biden, with two IRS employees testifying privately about the federal probe into President Biden's son, raising concerns of interference from the Biden White House or Justice Department.
House Speaker Kevin McCarthy plans to endorse an impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden as the "logical next step" in obtaining bank records and other documents, although he currently lacks the votes to open one.
The White House is urging top US news executives to intensify their scrutiny of House Republicans who have launched an impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden, despite the lack of evidence, and is cautioning against false equivalency in reporting.
House Republicans must step up and use their power to hold Democrats accountable and stop their corrupt lawfare campaign aimed at keeping Donald Trump out of the White House in the 2024 election by launching impeachment inquiries into Joe Biden and Merrick Garland.
Fox News host Greg Gutfeld defends Republicans' announcement of an impeachment inquiry against President Joe Biden, disregarding the lack of proof and arguing that the media previously accepted flimsier evidence during Trump's impeachment.
New York Times reporter Maggie Haberman suggests that Donald Trump is supporting and driving the House Republicans' impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden, with Trump dropping the idea and Republicans taking it up as a suggestion.
President Biden's White House is planning to send a letter to prominent news organizations urging them to "ramp up their scrutiny" of House Republicans for opening an impeachment inquiry based on lies, sparking concerns about the government influencing editorial direction.
Former President Trump has been privately discussing the impeachment inquiry into President Biden with House Republicans and strategizing on how to make it "long and excruciatingly painful" for Biden.
CNN host Abby Phillip reminded Rep. Matt Gaetz that there is still no evidence of illegal activity by President Joe Biden, despite Republican claims, during a conversation about an impeachment inquiry into Biden.
Democratic strategist James Carville predicts that the impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden will be unsuccessful for Republicans.
President Joe Biden dismissed the Republican-led impeachment inquiry as an attempt to shut down the government and emphasized his focus on daily tasks and issues affecting the American people.
White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre defended President Biden and dismissed the impeachment inquiry, claiming that there is no evidence incriminating him in his son's foreign business dealings, leading to a heated exchange with reporters during the press briefing.
House Republicans are moving to impeach Joe Biden as congressional investigators focus on a breakfast meeting he hosted in 2015 for his son Hunter Biden and two business partners, where conversation revolved around lobbying Biden to support his friend Karim Massimov to be Secretary-General of the United Nations.
House committee chairmen briefed their Republican colleagues on the impeachment inquiry into President Biden's alleged involvement in his family's foreign business dealings, calling for transparency and the release of bank records.
Former President Donald Trump's comments suggesting that the impeachment inquiry against President Joe Biden was in retaliation and could lead to future indictments caught some Republicans off guard and raised concerns about the party's prospects in next year's election.
Representative Ken Buck criticized House Republicans' impeachment inquiry against President Joe Biden, calling it a waste of time and devoid of factual accuracy.
Hunter Biden has been indicted and House Republicans have initiated an impeachment inquiry against President Biden, exposing the media's bias and their inability to protect the president from scandal.
House Republicans are facing warnings from history as they push for yet another impeachment process, this time targeting President Biden, despite the fact that previous attempts have failed to remove a president from office.
House Republicans will hold their first public hearing in the impeachment inquiry into President Biden, focusing on constitutional and legal questions surrounding the president's involvement in corruption and abuse of public office, including his son Hunter Biden's overseas business interests and allegations of receiving bribes from Ukrainian gas company Burisma.
The White House accuses House Republicans of using the impeachment probe as a stunt to evade accountability over a possible government shutdown, arguing that Republicans are walking away from a budget agreement and diverting attention from efforts to slash spending.
Summary: Republicans in Congress are set to hold an impeachment inquiry into Joe Biden's family business dealings, while also risking a government shutdown, demonstrating how both impeachment and shutdowns have become political weapons wielded with increasing frequency, to the detriment of US democracy.
A new Yahoo News/YouGov poll indicates that most Americans do not believe that President Biden should be impeached, but the GOP's push for impeachment may be raising suspicions of corruption in preparation for the 2024 presidential election.
House Oversight Committee gains access to unredacted emails from Joe Biden's time as vice president, but they do not provide evidence of his involvement in his son's business dealings or support Republican's push for impeachment.