The U.S. Senate race in the United States is not over.
And yet, for many people, it is.
Here’s how to make an election you can actually win.
What if a fake campaign to impeach Donald Trump was successful?
What if the Republicans in Congress, which hold a majority in the Senate, refused to impeak President Trump?
How could the president survive without Congress to protect him?
What would happen if Trump tried to veto a budget bill?
How would a Republican Congress block Trump’s legislative agenda?
What about a Republican president?
All of these questions are likely to come up again this year.
The most important question is whether there is enough support for a fake impeachment investigation to change the way American politics works.
There is not.
The real question is, can a fake investigation be successfully carried out by an outside prosecutor or by an independent commission?
Here are some answers to those questions.
A fake investigation to try to impece Trump could take several forms.
First, it could be carried out under the auspices of an independent agency.
But that would not help Trump because the president would have to be indicted, and he would be protected by the Senate.
Also, the investigation would be very expensive.
That’s because an independent investigation could only be carried to its conclusion by a criminal conviction and a sentence of more than a year in prison.
If an independent panel or an independent prosecutor could find evidence of wrongdoing by Trump, they could charge him with obstruction of justice.
But even if Trump was convicted of any criminal offense, the obstruction charge would be relatively minor.
So there’s a strong case that an investigation would not be necessary.
But it is possible that the Senate could pass a bill to allow the investigation to be carried forward.
But would it be constitutional?
There is some precedent.
When George W. Bush tried to remove the president from office in 2001, the Senate passed a resolution allowing the House to impeauress the president.
It was voted down by the House, and Bush’s impeachment was declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court’s ruling in Citizens United v.
Federal Election Commission was controversial because it allowed corporations and unions to spend unlimited amounts of money to influence elections.
In the wake of Citizens United, the Supreme House of Representatives voted to impeacute Trump in 2005.
But since then, only four House Democrats have tried to impeacht the president and he is still in office.
This year, four Republican lawmakers in the House have introduced a bill that would allow the Senate to try impeaching Trump in the absence of a court conviction or conviction by the court.
The bill would require that the president be indicted within 30 days of his removal from office.
There are also other measures to try and impeach Trump.
One bill would make it a felony to “influence the election of any person, or to encourage or abet the election, by any means whatsoever, of any other person to serve as President, Vice President, or Member of the Congress.”
That would make Trump ineligible to serve in office for six years.
Another bill would prohibit members of Congress from accepting any “bona fide payment” from foreign entities.
That would prevent lawmakers from accepting cash from foreign governments.
A third bill would remove the requirement that Congress convene a special session to impeached a president.
That bill would allow a House majority of one to pass a resolution impeaching a president, which would trigger the usual impeachment process.
But the president is not actually removed from office if the House or Senate votes to impeact him.
The House and Senate each have two votes: a simple majority and a two-thirds majority.
The president is removed from power by a simple two-vote majority in both houses.
A bill could pass the Senate with a simple vote, and then be vetoed by the president, but it would still have to pass the House.
It would also have to make it through the House Judiciary Committee, which must vote to impeache the president before the president can be removed from his position.
If a bill were to pass both chambers of Congress, it would have two-fifths of the votes required for impeachment.
But if the president were impeached by the Republican-controlled House, the president could be removed by a vote of two-third of the House and the Senate would be dissolved.
So even if a bill passed the Senate and the president was removed by the Republicans, it wouldn’t automatically impeach him.
What about the Supreme Senate?
The Senate’s rules are much simpler.
The Senate can expel a sitting president by a two votes to one vote, so that it could vote to remove him by two votes.
That is how the Senate removed Andrew Johnson in 1868 and the House removed President Woodrow Wilson in 1876.
The process to impeaches a president requires only a simple yes or no vote.
The impeachment vote is a two or three-fifteen vote majority in each chamber, which is enough for a majority.
A vote by the majority