Win McNamee/Getty Images // Hogan Gidley/Twitter

President Donald Trump's press team is working overtime to discredit media coverage of the impeachment hearings against their boss.

The House Judiciary Committee began its hearings today, with four constitutional scholars—Pamela Karlan, Michael Gerhardt, Noah Feldman, and Jonathan Turley—tasked with testifying about the constitutionality of impeaching Donald Trump. The former three were invited by Democrats, who hold the majority, while Turley was invited by Republicans.

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Drew Angerer/Getty Images

While members of the opposition have been highly critical of Republican support for President Donald Trump during the impeachment inquiry, some of the condemnation also comes from within the GOP. The organization Republicans for the Rule of Law criticize the President and those who enabled him often.

And now, former GOP Senator Slade Gorton added his voice to the opposition.

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WASHINGTON, DC - SEPTEMBER 10: White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders calls on reporters during a news conference in the Brady Press Briefing Room at the White House September 10, 2018 in Washington, DC. Sanders was joined by White House Council of Economic Advisers Chairman Kevin Hassett, who talked about the economic progress made by Trump Administration policies. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

It's been months since former White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders joined a long line of ex-White House officials in resigning to—allegedly—spend more time with her family.

Unlike some of her colleagues, Sanders remains one of President Donald Trump's most vocal allies, despite being a private citizen.

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MSNBC // Mark Wilson/Getty Images

A recent New York Times article reported that President Donald Trump, in a meeting this past March, suggested a moat filled with snakes or alligators to fortify his long-sought wall at the southern border.

While many Americans thought the ridiculous and cruel idea was beyond imagination, it turns out Trump's predecessor, former President Barack Obama, was more prescient than most.

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WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 03: U.S. President Donald Trump talks to reporters while hosting Slovak Republic Prime Minister Peter Pellegrini in the Oval Office at the White House May 03, 2019 in Washington, DC. Pellegrini's visit is part of the Trump Administration's larger diplomatic attempt to compete with Moscow and Beijing in Central Europe. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

President Donald Trump fumed on Twitter after a recent New York Times article reported that the president, in a meeting this past March, suggested a moat filled with snakes or alligators to fortify his long-sought wall at the southern border.

Trump claimed the reports, which were relayed to the Times by multiple officials present for the meeting, were fake news. Unfortunately, Trump was too distracted by his rage to notice a rather embarrassing typo.

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Spencer Platt/Getty Images // New York Times

In a stunning about-face from her months of hesitation, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) announced a formal impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump for pressuring Ukraine to investigate the family of his political opponent, former Vice President Joe Biden.

Various newscasters and reporters described the day as "historic," but how will the future remember it?

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William B. Plowman/NBC/NBC NewsWire via Getty Images // HollenderX2/Getty Images

The jokes came pouring in on Monday as news broke that employees at the New York Times discovered bedbugs in their newsroom, but a turn of events that could only unfold on Twitter made sure that the bedbugs wouldn't be the biggest story.

Reacting to news of the bedbugs, George Washington University Professor Dave Karpf tweeted that the bedbugs were a metaphor for New York Times Conservative opinion columnist Bret Stephens.

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