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Sunday shows - Bolton's bombshell book reverberates

Sunday shows - Bolton's bombshell book reverberates
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Multiple guests on the Sunday morning political talk shows were questioned about a new book by former national security adviser John BoltonJohn BoltonJohn Kelly called Trump 'the most flawed person' he's ever met: report Bolton: North Korea 'more dangerous now' Demand for Trump-related titles sparks expected record year for political books MORE, who claims that President TrumpDonald John TrumpPolice say man dangling off Trump Tower Chicago demanding to speak with Trump Fauci says he was 'absolutely not' surprised Trump got coronavirus after Rose Garden event Biden: Trump 'continues to lie to us' about coronavirus MORE solicited help from Chinese President Xi Jinping in winning reelection.

Trump's first campaign rally since the coronavirus pandemic began three months ago was also in the spotlight.

Read The Hill's complete coverage below.

Schiff says committee chairs, Pelosi discussing potential Bolton testimony
By REBECCA KLAR
 
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffCensoring the Biden story: How social media becomes state media Porter raises .2 million in third quarter Schiff: If Trump wanted more infections 'would he be doing anything different?' MORE (D-Calif.) said Sunday that House committee chairs and Speaker Nancy PelosiNancy PelosiPush to expand Supreme Court faces Democratic buzzsaw Schumer labels McConnell's scheduled coronavirus stimulus vote as 'a stunt' Pelosi: White House made 'unacceptable changes' to testing language during negotiations on coronavirus stimulus MORE (D-Calif.) are discussing whether to have John Bolton testify before Congress in light of new allegations about President Trump in the former White House national security adviser’s forthcoming memoir.
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Nadler: 'We're not interested in Bolton's testimony'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerry NadlerJerrold (Jerry) Lewis NadlerMarijuana stocks see boost after Harris debate comments Jewish lawmakers targeted by anti-Semitic tweets ahead of election: ADL Democrats shoot down talk of expanding Supreme Court MORE (D-N.Y.) said Sunday that he is “not interested” in having John Bolton testify about allegations the former White House national security adviser made in his forthcoming book about President Trump’s actions. 
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Tim Scott: 'I do wish that Mr. Bolton would have come into the House under oath and testified'
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
Sen. Tim ScottTimothy (Tim) Eugene ScottLiberals should embrace Trump's Supreme Court nominee Romney slams Trump for refusing to denounce QAnon on national television Graham says SC people of color can go anywhere in the state but 'need to be conservative, not liberal' MORE (R-S.C.) said Sunday that he wished former national security adviser John Bolton had testified before the House in its impeachment inquiry of President Trump so lawmakers could have cross-examined him over the claims he later included in his forthcoming book.
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Wolf: Trump 'bombs' tweet about Bolton was 'from a humor standpoint'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Acting Homeland Security Secretary Chad WolfChad WolfHouse Democrats ask DHS to consider flu vaccinations for immigration detainees US agents in Guatemala detained Honduran migrants in unauthorized operation: Senate report Appeals court blocks further construction on Trump border wall MORE defended President Trump’s tweet saying former White House national security adviser John Bolton would “have bombs dropped on him” in the legal battle over his memoir, saying the comment was both “from a humor standpoint” and made in frustration.
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White House trade adviser: 'Whatever Bolton is saying about China is just silly'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
White House trade adviser Peter Navarro on Sunday dismissed allegations about President Trump’s actions made by  John Bolton in the former White House national security adviser's forthcoming memoir.
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Atlanta mayor calls Trump rally an 'embarrassment': 'Absolutely what the nation does not need right now'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms (D) said Sunday President Trump’s rally in Tulsa, Oklahoma late Saturday was an “embarrassment” and yet another example of how she said the president is seeking to divide Americans.
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Symone Sanders: 'Appalling' testing comment was 'most damning thing' from Trump rally
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Symone SandersSymone SandersBooker calls Pence 'a formidable debater' ahead of VP debate Biden will participate in next debate with 'necessary' safety precautions, campaign aide says Biden adviser: 'We are not concerned, because we are being safe' MORE, a senior adviser to presumptive Democratic nominee Joe BidenJoe BidenBiden: Trump 'continues to lie to us' about coronavirus Rally crowd chants 'lock him up' as Trump calls Biden family 'a criminal enterprise' Undecided voters in Arizona wary of Trump, crave stability MORE’s presidential campaign, said on Sunday that President Trump’s quip that he had ordered coronavirus testing scaled back was the “most damning thing” from his rally in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
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Public health expert: Trump Tulsa rally met 'all' of criteria for 'highest-risk gatherings'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
“I thought the rally was concerning in terms of public health risk,” Tom Inglesby, the director of the Center for Health Security at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, said on “Fox News Sunday.” “The highest-risk gatherings are those that are large, indoors and where people can’t stay apart from each other six feet and where people travel from out of town and this rally met all of those criteria.”
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Jeffries says he hopes Berman will testify before Congress 'because I think he has a lot to say'
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
Rep. Hakeem JeffriesHakeem Sekou JeffriesA tearful lesson of 2016: Polls don't matter if people don't vote Overnight Health Care: House Democrats slam pharma CEOs for price hikes driven by revenue, executive bonuses | Ex-FDA employees express worries to Congress over politicization of vaccines | Fauci said his mask stance was 'taken out of context' by Trump Top House Democrat: Parties 'much closer' to a COVID deal 'than we've ever been' MORE (D-N.Y.) said Sunday he hopes that former Southern District of New York U.S. Attorney Geoff Berman will testify before Congress “because I think he has a lot to say.”
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Nadler says calls to impeach Barr 'waste of time' because of 'corrupt' GOP-controlled Senate
By REBECCA KLAR
 
House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerry Nadler (D-N.Y.) said on Sunday that calls to impeach Attorney General William BarrBill BarrTrump turns his ire toward Cabinet members Intelligence officials warned Trump that Giuliani was target of Russian influence campaign: report DOJ veteran says he's quitting over Barr's 'slavish obedience' to Trump MORE are a “waste of time,” since the “corrupt” Republican-controlled Senate would not consider an impeachment trial.
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Tim Scott: Police 'need more resources, not less resources' to compel reform
By JUSTINE COLEMAN
 
“We believe that you actually need more resources, not less resources,” Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) said. “If you want officers to be trained effectively, you have to give them the tools called training to get there. That requires more resources.”
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Navarro says coronavirus 'was a product of the Chinese Communist party'
By REBECCA KLAR
 
White House trade adviser Peter Navarro said Sunday the coronavirus was a “product of the Chinese Communist party” and suggested without evidence that the potentially fatal virus may have been purposefully created by the Chinese government.
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Trump ally Stephen Moore thinks the president will ask China to pay reparations over COVID-19
By J. EDWARD MORENO
 
Economist Stephen MooreStephen MooreSunday shows - Trump Michigan rally grabs the spotlight Moore: Trump has to be on 'best behavior' for final presidential debate If the election depends on the economy, the results favor Trump MORE said Sunday that it's likely President Trump will ask China to pay reparations to the United States over the fallout from the coronavirus pandemic.
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