Pelosi heads into a new term with a Democratic president, a reduced majority in the House and an almost-certain Republican-controlled Senate.
While Trump fiddles, ignores and looks away, the House Speaker takes action after a longtime member of the legislative body comes down with the Coronavirus.
Equating peaceful protests with violence and lying about what is happening in the cities is his latest pathetic gamble to recover from his failures and mistakes. It is typical Trump.
In Kentucky and North Carolina, Republicans said “no” to candidates preferred by the party’s scandal-ridden president.
Senate Majority Leader McConnell says whatever plan passes will be the “last” rescue plan on the virus.
Pelosi says she would like a voice vote but at least one Republican congressman says he is opposed to the measure that Senators approved unanimously and he wants to fight it.
Like everything else in America, campaigns for president must struggle to find a way to find a message that resonates with people.
The runoff in Alabama came when no candidate in the Senate race had at least a 50.1 majority and the former attorney general ran behind a challenger who proclaimed “God sent us Donald Trump.”
If he is on the presidential election ballot, he could hurt the chances of Democratic wins in the House.