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Seth Meyers says Republicans storming classified room looked like a protest at a pharmacy that ran out of Viagra

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“Late Night” comedian Seth Meyers couldn’t help but lambast the far-right Republicans angry that they’re not being included in the depositions ahead of the impeachment hearings.

Wednesday, Republicans stormed a secure room known as a SCIF (Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility), because they seemed to misunderstand the difference between a deposition and a hearing. In Congressional hearings, witnesses will be presented for members of the committee to question. In a classified deposition, the witness can give information that is considered classified for security reasons. Oddly, some members who are allowed in the room were also protesting.

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Rep. Eric Swalwell (D-CA) told MSNBC Wednesday that many of the Republicans show up and throw out political questions and posture before walking out and refusing to participate in the actual deposition. He was confused as to why they didn’t simply show up and stay if they were so intent on being in the deposition.

The whole ordeal prompted Meyers to compare it to a protest outside of a pharmacy that ran out of Viagra. The angry, white, middle-aged men stood around the podium like they’re about to demand their outdated coupon be used for their new boat shoes. Or that they’re irate Dick’s is out of red fishing lures.

“I haven’t seen a group of white guys so angry since they found out their tickets to Don Henley are obstructed view,” Meyers quipped. “Looks like a protest outside a pharmacy that ran out of Viagra. They shouldn’t be at the Capital; they should be standing at a counter at McDonald’s demanding to see the manager.”

Meanwhile, Trump and his team are confessing to all of the things they’re accused of and not realizing they’re doing it. Meyers did a super-cut showing how his White House has gone so quickly from denial to admission. Still, however, they maintain there’s nothing unconstitutional about bribery.

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Watch Meyers’ take below:


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WATCH: Franklin Graham tells Jeanine Pirro coronavirus pandemic is because of people sinning

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Franklin Graham blamed sinners for the COVID-19 coronavirus epidemic during a Saturday night appearance on Fox News.

Host Jeanine Pirro noted the growing death toll and wondered how God could let that happen.

"Well, I don't think it's God's plan for this to happen," Graham said.

"It's because of the sin that's in the world, judge," he argued.

"Man has turned his back on God, we have sinned against him, and we need to ask for God's forgiveness and that's what Easter's all about," he continued.

"This pandemic, this is the result of a fallen world that has turned its back on God," he added.

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Drought causing water shortage amid coronavirus crisis in Chile

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With historically low river flows and reservoirs running dry due to drought, people in central Chile have found themselves particularly vulnerable to the coronavirus pandemic.

Years of resource exploitation and lax legislation have allowed most reservoirs in that part of the country to run dry.

"There are now 400,000 families, nearly 1.5 million people approximately, whose supply of 50 liters of water a day depends on tankers," Rodrigo Mundaca, spokesman for the Movement for the Defense of Water, the Earth and the Protection of the Environment, told AFP.

One of the main pieces of advice to protect people against coronavirus is to wash your hands regularly.

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Trump warns of ‘tough week’ ahead — after the United States surpassed 300,000 coronavirus victims

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US President Donald Trump warned Americans on Saturday to brace for a "very horrendous" number of coronavirus deaths in the coming days as the total number of global fatalities from the pandemic soared past 60,000.

As confirmed COVID-19 cases in the United States surpassed 300,000 with more than 8,300 deaths, there was some encouraging news in Italy and Spain.

Europe continues to bear the brunt of the epidemic, however, accounting for over 45,000 of the worldwide deaths, and Britain reported a new daily high in fatalities.

There are now more than 1.17 million confirmed coronavirus cases around the world and there have been 63,437 deaths since the virus emerged in China late last year.

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