Governor’s Conference Votes 32-18 to Impeach Nancy Pelosi

The United States Constitution calls for three steps to remove a Speaker of the House from power. First, the White House has to file impeachment papers in court, which RUDY GIULIANI DID already. Next, the Conference of American Governors has to enter a supermajority vote of “no confidence” in the public record.

This morning, that vote was entered as 2 Democrats joined 30 Republicans in securing the needed numbers. The vote will be recorded by the Secretary of State and delivered to the Senate for the third and final step in the impeachment process.

New Hampshire Lieutenant Governor Art Tubolls said it was “awe-inspiring” to be a part of such a historic event:

“Nobody has ever come close to impeaching a Speaker before. The Constitution makes it very difficult, since she is literally considered the voice of the people. Now, we get to use whatever narrative we like to move forward to a trial in the Senate. Pick one: She’s a drunk. She’s a criminal. Her daughters are criminals. She’s a member of the Deep State. There are 20 reasons to impeach her. All we need now is one.”

Once the vote of the Governors reaches Mitch McConnell, he’ll have 10 days to initiate a trial for impeachment. Rumor has it they’re already building their case and that Giuliani and Dershowitz will be the legal minds arguing the case. That spells disaster for Pelosi.

Sorry, Nancy, but you did this to yourself.

 

About Flagg Eagleton 46 Articles
Flagg Eagleton is the son of an American potato farmer and a patriot. After spending 4 years in the Navy and 7 on welfare picking himself up by the bootstraps, Flagg finally got his HVAC certificate and is hard at work keeping the mobile homes of Tallahassee at a comfy 83 degrees.

2 Comments

  1. Seems like to me that it’s a lot easier to impeach the SOH and more likely than impeaching a President! BRAVO

  2. A great story my friend, but it breaks my heart to let you know this entirely false, as there is no such provision anywhere in the U.S. Constitution.

    To start, Article 1, Section 2 of the Constitution establishes the position, and states that “The House of Representatives shall choose their Speaker and other officers; and shall have the sole power of impeachment.” However, neither the Constitution nor the rules of the 113th Congress state anything specific about removing the Speaker.

    If we go to to the Jefferson Manual, written by Thomas Jefferson when he was Vice President, and used by the House as a supplement to its standing rules, in Section 9 it states that “A Speaker may be removed at the will of the House and a Speaker pro tempore appointed.”

    But even that clause may not necessarily apply to removing a Speaker, as it follows examples of Speakers being replaced due to illness, and the appointing of Speakers pro tempore in those instances.

    Lastly, nowhere in the Constitution or the Jefferson Manual is there a single reference to any conference or assembly of governors, so that was the first clue this was but a canard.

    Simply put, the Speaker be removed the same way he or she was appointed, by a simple majority vote of the House. Sadly, I don’t see that happening anytime soon, other than to be replaced by someone even more liberal and looney.

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