Listen: Congresscongress And President discussed on National Review - The Editors
"When a party in congress when the majority in congress is of the same party as the president, you get nothing congress, totally abdicates is responsibility. It says it any questions are just political just an attempt to distract from the president's agenda and so forth. And then when the house or the Senate flip and the president is of a different party than the majority in congress. Then you get endless sometimes frivolous investigations. And of course, that is indicative of the same problem. Mm-hmm. That leads to a supine congress in the first place, namely that what is at stake here is politics and not institutional pride a congress that took its role. Seriously, would be more judicious. The Republicans would have been more judicious in investigating the White House when they had the majority in the house, and the Democrats would be more judicious in investigating this White House now that they are in charge because they would see their role as legislators rather than ask Republicans or Democrats. So I worry now that we're going to go to in the other direction, even as I. Want congress to be in charge of this? I would just say I don't think that there is any inconsistency in saying that. I won't congress in charge of this. But it hasn't been. Molla"