At his impeachment day rally in Michigan on Wednesday, Donald Trump resorted to his usual brand of name-calling and insults.

This time he went on a riff about Michigan Democratic Representative Debbie Dingell, who succeeded her husband, John Dingell, after he retired at the end of 2014 as the longest serving member of Congress in U.S. history.

John Dingell died on February 7, 2019 at age 92. Which for Trump meant that he was fair game for mockery, namely, suggesting that perhaps he was in hell right now.

After complaining that Rep. Dingell voted for his impeachment, Trump claimed she requested that her husband lie in state after his death, and that after he "gave him everything," she called him to thank him profusely.

"She calls me up, "it's the nicest thing that's ever happened, thank you so much. John would be so thrilled, he's looking down he would be so thrilled. Thank you so much, sir." That's OK, don't worry about it. Maybe he's looking up, I don't know."

Watch it below:

Wednesday night after the rally, Dingell fired back with a tweet explaining to Trump how much his comments hurt her:

"You brought me down in a way you can never imagine and your hurtful words just made my healing much harder."

Dingell's office also released the facts including that John Dingell "didn't lie in the rotunda. Mrs. Dingell didn't request it and when suggested she declined. And that would have been a Congressional decision, not Presidential."

People on both sides of the aisle were outraged by Trump's words, with two Republican Reps from Michigan, Fred Upton and Paul Mitchell, calling on Trump to apologize.

Former Republican Senator Jeff Flake tweeted:

Megan McCain expressed her disgust.

And Justin Amash, former Republican Congressman, tweeted his support for Rep. Dingell:

Others were equally outraged.

The White House's response? That Trump is a "counter-puncher."

Keeping it classy as always.


President Donald Trump held a rally in Monroe, Louisiana on Wednesday night where he invited Senator John Kennedy (R-LA) to the podium for a few words.

Kennedy proceeded to rail against Democrats, especially House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA), whose move to launch impeachment proceedings against Trump has sent Republicans into attack mode in an effort to discredit the investigation.

Keep reading...
GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN - MARCH 28: President Donald Trump speaks to supporters during a rally at the Van Andel Arena on March 28, 2019 in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Grand Rapids was the final city Trump visited during his 2016 campaign. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)

Earlier this month, President Donald Trump was publicly feuding with Democratic Minneapolis Mayor, Jacob Frey.

Frey wanted the Trump campaign to pay the city of Minneapolis up front for security and other logistics ahead of Trump's rally in the city. The Trump campaign accused Frey of partisanship and an seeking to silence the President. Frey just knew about the President's constant pattern of not paying up.

Keep reading...
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images // Frazer Harrison/Getty Images for BET

President Donald Trump began his morning by launching into a Twitter rant, this time directed to Democratic Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frey.

The attacks came after a Fox News segment covering a new policy in Minneapolis barring off-duty police officers who support Trump from wearing their uniforms at the President's upcoming rally in the city. Trump railed against the policy on Twitter before publicizing the "Cops for Trump" shirts peddled by the city's police union.

Keep reading...
Mark Wilson/Getty Images // Gary He/EPA via Shutterstock via ABC News

President Donald Trump is, once again, preoccupying himself with crowd size, but this time it's not his own.

Senator and 2020 presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) held a campaign rally in New York City's Washington Square Park, where Warren campaign officials estimated approximately 20,000 people in attendance, though the New York City Parks and Recreation Department has yet to confirm these numbers, but it was Warren's largest live audience so far.

Keep reading...
Cheadle for Congress // Alex Wong/Getty Images

It was at a San Jose, California campaign rally in June of 2016 when then-candidate Donald Trump singled out an African American man in the audience, raising eyebrows by referring to him in possessive terms, saying:

"Oh, look at my African-American over here. Are you the greatest? Do you know what I'm talking about?"

Watch below:

Keep reading...
Spencer Platt/Getty Images // @MichaelHillMI/Twitter

President Donald Trump is frequently described as a "counterpuncher," who retaliates against those who insult him with equal or greater force. But it turns out his response to a protester at his New Hampshire rally Thursday night was misdirected.

Trump insulting protesters is a sadly familiar sight, and Thursday night was no different. As the dissenters were being led out, Trump said of one of them:

Keep reading...