As COVID-19 continues to spread throughout the United States, Americans are preparing to spend a lot more time at home.

Cities across the country have taken drastic steps to limit exposure to the highly contagious virus, including shutting down restaurants, cancelling crowded events, and closing schools.

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The Hill

Though former Vice President Joe Biden and his son Hunter weren't the ones on trial in the impeachment proceedings against President Donald Trump, they played a key role in the historic event.

In case you need a refresher, the President was impeached for withholding congressionally approved aid to pressure Ukraine's president to open investigations into the Bidens. Trump later claimed that Hunter Biden's board position with a Ukrainian energy company—and his father's calls to fire the prosecutor investigating the company—amounted to corruption.

Wrongdoing on the part of the Bidens is widely thought to be little more than a conspiracy theory, but with Joe Biden's campaign revived after the Super Tuesday primaries, Republicans are now setting their sights on reviving the investigation as well.

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Fox News Now

It's been one week since President Donald Trump was acquitted by the Republican-dominated Senate on both articles of impeachment against him.

All but one Republican—Senator Mitt Romney of Utah—voted to acquit the President.

Senator Susan Collins (R-ME) claimed that impeachment taught Trump a lesson and that removal from office was too extreme.

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Alex Wong/Getty Images

The chairman of the Conservative American Political Action Conference is defending his decision not to invite Senator Mitt Romney (R-UT) to its annual convention.

Romney was explicitly uninvited from CPAC after being one of two Republican Senators to vote against blocking witnesses in the Senate's impeachment trial of President Donald Trump.

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Head House impeachment manager Adam Schiff (D-CA) made waves earlier this month while presenting his case against President Donald Trump.

Schiff cited a CBS report that Republican Senators were warned that their heads would be "on a pike" if any of them voted to convict the President.

Moderate Republican Senators were furious when Schiff mentioned the report on the Senate floor, quickly denying there had been any strong-arming or threats of retaliation if their votes didn't align with the rest of the Republican majority. Senator Lisa Murkowski (R-AK) said of Schiff's comment, "That's where he lost me." Senator Susan Collins (R-ME) shouted "That's not true" from her seat.

Both eventually voted to acquit the President.

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One day after President Donald Trump's 2020 State of the Union address, Senators took to the floor to announce their impending votes in the impeachment trial against him.

The proceedings were little more than a formality, with an acquittal of Donald Trump all but certain.

That doesn't mean it came without unexpected moments.

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OGDEN, UT - FEBRUARY 16: Candidate for senate Mitt Romney tours Gibson's Green Acres Dairy on February 16, 2018 in Ogden, Utah. Mr. Romney is running for a U.S. Senate seat from Utah, currently held by Sen. Orrin Hatch, who announced his retirement after the current term expires. (Photo by Gene Sweeney Jr./Getty Images)

Senator Mitt Romney (R-UT) was interviewed for an in-depth profile in The Atlantic, but only one moment stood out to Slate writer Ashley Feinberg.

In the piece, Romney admitted to having a fake Twitter account meant for "lurking"—or viewing tweets while rarely or never actually tweeting. Romney wouldn't confess in the Atlantic piece what the name of his account was, but he did name how many people he followed and alluded to who some of there were.

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