Alex Wong/Getty Images

A peaceful transfer of power is crucial for any Democracy. From Clinton to Bush to Obama to Trump and long before, the succession of power—especially between two opposing parties—is an American tradition.

But now, almost three years after our most recent transfer of power, White House Press Secretary Stephanie Grisham is claiming that Obama staffers made that transition quite bumpy.

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Reuters

Lieutenant Colonel Alexander Vindman testified publicly on Tuesday before the House committee overseeing the impeachment inquiry against President Donald Trump.

Despite decades of military service and numerous commendations for such service (including a Purple Heart), House Republicans leapt to attempt to discredit Vindman in defense of Trump, even implying that he has a dual loyalty to Ukraine because he immigrated to the United States as a child.

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Department of State

There's little reason to think that the Trump administration prioritizes fact checking, as most recently evidenced by reports that the deputy assistant secretary in the State Department's Bureau of Conflict and Stability Operations submitted a heavily embellished resumé and a fake Time Magazine cover with her face on it to boost her credibility for the job.

Mina Chang falsely asserted that she had a Harvard degree and a former job at the United Nations. She claimed to have spoken at the Republican and Democratic National Conventions, while also leading reviewers to believe she testified before Congress.

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President Donald J. Trump in the East Room of the White House on Wednesday, Oct 30, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Jabin Botsford/The Washington Post via Getty Images)

With the first rounds of public impeachment hearings set to start on Wednesday, President Donald Trump is scrambling to discredit the entire process.

Ignoring the numerous State Department, Pentagon, and White House officials who acknowledged the existence of a quid pro quo given by the Trump administration to Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky, Trump promised to release the first "and therefore more important" transcript of a call with Zelensky that occurred prior to the pair's July 25 call, which spurred the impeachment inquiry in the first place.

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Mark Wilson/Getty Images // Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

President Donald Trump deployed another attack against the ongoing impeachment inquiry in response to a slew of transcripts released from closed door testimonies to the committees overseeing the process.

Predictably, Trump decried the transcripts as fake news, claiming without evidence that they were "doctored" before urging Republicans on the committees to release their own transcripts.

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Donald Trump and Mark Burnett during "The Apprentice" Finale- Arrivals at California Mart in Los Angeles, California, June 2006. (Photo by Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic/Getty Images)

The 2020 presidential election is 361 days away as of Thursday, November 7, and Americans across the country are hoping for Donald Trump to be a one term President.

Trump is already looking to extend the most profitable business venture of his life after he can no longer command the Secret Service, White House advisers and aides, the Washington press corps, the US military and foreign governments to spend time and at his properties.

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Alex Wong/Getty Images // Alex Wong/Getty Images

Lieutenant Colonel Alexander Vindman, the White House's top Ukraine expert, testified before the committees overseeing the impeachment inquiry against President Donald Trump on Tuesday.

Vindman was a firsthand witness to the July 25 phone call, in which Trump pressured Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky to investigate Trump's political rival, former Vice President Joe Biden.

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