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Nicolle Wallace breaks down why no company will ever hire Trump staff who were not the whistleblower

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MSNBC anchor Nicolle Wallace reported on one of the little-reported aspects of President Donald Trump’s Ukraine scandal is how it will impact the future employment opportunities for White House staff who did not blow the whistle on the administration’s misconduct.

“Let me put this out there, because there is an effort on the part of the president, Sean Hannity, and Rand Paul (R-KY) to out the whistleblower. Here’s my question for Kurt Volkner: ‘Why weren’t you the whistle-blower?’ Why didn’t they all go to the lawyers or to Congress and say — I’m already on the line for swearing — ‘holy bleep.'”

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“Why weren’t there 30 whistleblowers? Wallace asked. “What’s wrong with these people?”

“They may not have criminal exposure, but what company is going to hire them?” she asked, invoking #MeToo and corporate accounting scandals.

“What company wants a man who isn’t the whistleblower?” Wallace wondered.

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‘Disease fanboy’: Internet slams NBC conservative for ‘rooting for pandemic’ to distract from Trump impeachment trial

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Hugh Hewitt is once again under fire, this time for almost appearing to be glad a deadly SARS-related virus has been diagnosed in a patient in Washington state – saying additional diagnoses will take the focus away from the Senate's historic impeachment trial. Hewitt is a conservative Washington Post columnist, radio host, MSNBC and NBC contributor, and law professor who went from being a "Never-Trumper" to all-in for President Donald Trump.

"People care much more for their health than theater," said Hewitt via Twitter, referring to Trump's impeachment trial. The SARS-related virus, known as the Wuhan coronavirus, is named for an area of China where it was first found. It "has infected more than 300 people and killed six in an outbreak that has struck China, Thailand, South Korea, Japan and now the US," CNN reports.

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Trump pushed for a sweetheart tax deal on his first hotel — it’s cost NYC $410,068,399 and counting

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In 1975, New York City was run-down and on the verge of bankruptcy. Twenty-nine-year-old Donald Trump saw an opportunity. He wanted to acquire and redevelop the dilapidated Commodore Hotel in midtown Manhattan next to Grand Central Terminal.

Trump had bragged to the executive controlling the sale that he could use his political connections to get tax breaks for the deal.

The executive was skeptical. But the next day, the executive was invited into Trump’s limousine, which ushered him to City Hall. There, he met with Donald’s father Fred and Mayor Abe Beame, to whom the Trumps had given lavishly.

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Mitch McConnell’s impeachment rules pass by 53-47 vote — here’s what happens next in Trump’s senate trial

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The US Senate voted along party lines on Tuesday to set the rules for President Donald Trump's historic impeachment trial.

By a 53 to 47 vote, the Republican-controlled Senate approved an "organizing resolution" for the trial proposed by Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell.

Before approving the rules, the Senate voted down several amendments proposed by Democrats seeking to subpoena witnesses and documents from the White House and State Department.

These are the next phases in Trump's impeachment trial, just the third of a president in US history:

- Opening arguments -

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