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Capitol Hill Show

Capitol Hill Show

Washington Times Opinion contributor Tim Constantine goes one-on-one with the people you want to hear from in Washington. Get the real story, directly from the source, on The Capitol Hill Show.

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Recent Stories

Former President Donald Trump smiles while attending the UFC 295 mixed martial arts event Saturday, Nov. 11, 2023, in New York. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

Washington Times ForAmerica: Trump's path to 2024

He was the Republican presidential nominee in 2016. He was the nominee again in 2020 and he is far and away the leader for the GOP nomination in 2024. But what is Donald Trump's path to victory? Washington Times' Tim Constantine and ForAmerica's David Bozell examine the unprecedented challenges Trump faces, the alternatives for the party and how the other candidates line up against the frontrunner.

Scales of justice. Photo credit: Daniel Tadevosyan via Shutterstock. *FILE*

Can a prominent politician get a fair trial?

Imagine a wildly successful businessman who moonlights as a politician. Imagine that same man is elected to office and serves one tumultuous four-year term, perpetually under suspicion of wrongdoing amid apparent Russian connections. Picture this same politician constantly clashing with the media and with the political party in charge.

Elizabeth Allin, bottom center left, and Gideon Lett sit in a convertible while watching President Donald Trump, on left of video screen, and Democratic presidential candidate former Vice President Joe Biden speak during a Presidential Debate Watch Party at Fort Mason Center in San Francisco, Thursday, Oct. 22, 2020. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu) **FILE**

The ultimate American poll, what does the U.S. really think?

As the 2024 Presidential race kicks into gear, so does polling season. It seems every organization has its own pollster and its own statistics. Major newspapers, broadcast networks, and even social media influencers must find that poll numbers get attention because all seem to use them. Would-be presidential candidates use polling, too, in an effort to gauge not only support for their candidacy but also what issues may resonate with voters.

FILE - Former President Donald Trump speaks during a rally, July 7, 2023, in Council Bluffs, Iowa. Former President Donald Trump's decision to back out of Fox News' first GOP primary debate this week likely costs the network a chance at a very large audience for the end of summer. It also tests the network's ability to pivot yet again after what has been a tough year, paying $787 million to settle a defamation lawsuit just as a trial was to begin, and firing popular personality Tucker Carlson shortly after the settlement. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel, File)

Stop the nonsense: Impeachment as a political tool

On December 18, 2019, Donald J. Trump, the 45th President of the United States, was impeached by the U.S. House of Representatives. The impeachment was literally based on a third-hand conversation between an intelligence officer working in the White House as an Obama holdover and two men who, shortly after telling their story to the intel officer, took jobs with Adam Schiff, one of the Democrats' chief prosecutors in the impeachment hearings.