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Sunday shows - Capitol siege, Trump future dominate

Sunday shows - Capitol siege, Trump future dominate
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The deadly siege at the U.S. Capitol last week and President TrumpDonald TrumpCaitlyn Jenner says election was not 'stolen,' calls Biden 'our president' Overnight Health Care: FDA authorizes Pfizer vaccine for adolescents | Biden administration reverses limits on LGBTQ health protections Overnight Defense: US fires 30 warning shots at Iranian boats | Kabul attack heightens fears of Afghan women's fates | Democratic Party leaders push Biden on rejoining Iran deal MORE's future dominated the Sunday political talk shows.

Multiple guests said the president should resign after his supporters stormed the Capitol during the process to certify President-elect Joe BidenJoe BidenCaitlyn Jenner says election was not 'stolen,' calls Biden 'our president' Manchin, Biden huddle amid talk of breaking up T package Overnight Energy: 5 takeaways from the Colonial Pipeline attack | Colonial aims to 'substantially' restore pipeline operations by end of week | Three questions about Biden's conservation goals MORE's win.

Read The Hill's full coverage below.

GOP senator: It would be best for Trump 'to resign and go away as soon as possible'
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
GOP Sen. Pat ToomeyPatrick (Pat) Joseph ToomeySasse rebuked by Nebraska Republican Party over impeachment vote Philly GOP commissioner on censures: 'I would suggest they censure Republican elected officials who are lying' Toomey censured by several Pennsylvania county GOP committees over impeachment vote MORE (R-Pa.) said on two Sunday shows that he agrees with calls for the president to leave office immediately, rather than remaining in the White House until his term expires next week.

Speaking on NBC's "Meet the Press," Toomey said that he agreed with his colleague, Sen. Lisa MurkowskiLisa Ann MurkowskiUtah county GOP censures Romney over Trump impeachment vote Bottom line Pollster Frank Luntz: 'I would bet on' Trump being 2024 GOP nominee MORE (R-Alaska), who called for the president to resign immediately.

"I think the best way for our country, Chuck, is for the president to resign and go away as soon as possible," the senator said.
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Ocasio-Cortez: Every minute Trump stays in office 'represents a clear and present danger'
By JOSEPH CHOI 
 
“I absolutely believe that impeachment should be scheduled for several reasons. One, of course, our main priority is to ensure the removal of Donald Trump as president of the United States,” the New York Democrat said. “Every minute and every hour that he is in office represents a clear and present danger, not just to the United States Congress but frankly to the country.”
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Kinzinger: Trump's resignation would be 'best thing for the country to heal'
By JOSEPH CHOI
 
Republican Rep. Adam KinzingerAdam Daniel KinzingerOvernight Defense: US fires 30 warning shots at Iranian boats | Kabul attack heightens fears of Afghan women's fates | Democratic Party leaders push Biden on rejoining Iran deal Kinzinger plotted to oust McCarthy after Jan. 6 attack Kabul attack spurs fears over fate of Afghan women as US exits MORE (Ill.) on Sunday said that President Trump's removal from office would be "the best thing for the country to heal."
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Coons: Trump has 'lost the right to be president'
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
Sen. Chris CoonsChris Andrew CoonsBiden to go one-on-one with Manchin US, Iran signal possible breakthroughs in nuke talks How the United States can pass Civics 101 MORE (D-Del.) called on President Trump to resign or be removed from office on Sunday, telling CBS's Margaret Brennan that Trump had "lost the right to be president" after a violent riot overwhelmed the U.S. Capitol.
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Mulvaney predicts conservatives will move on from Trump
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Former White House Chief of Staff Mick MulvaneyMick MulvaneyHeadhunters having hard time finding jobs for former Trump officials: report Trump holdovers are denying Social Security benefits to the hardest working Americans Mulvaney calls Trump's comments on Capitol riot 'manifestly false' MORE predicted people who are ideologically aligned with President Trump will move on from Trump himself amid widespread condemnation of the president over last week’s violent riots at the U.S. Capitol.
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Mulvaney: Earlier Trump controversies were 'policy differences' or 'stylistic,' but 'Wednesday was existential'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
Former White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney, who resigned as envoy to Northern Ireland over President Trump’s handling of the deadly riot at the U.S. Capitol, on Sunday defended remaining in the administration through earlier controversies.
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Jeffries: 'Trump may be in the Twitter penalty box, but he still has access to the nuclear codes'
By ZACK BUDRYK
 
House Democratic Caucus Chair Hakeem JeffriesHakeem Sekou JeffriesOn The Money: Breaking down Biden's .8T American Families Plan | Powell voices confidence in Fed's handle on inflation | Wall Street basks in 'Biden boom' Democratic leaders push to boost congressional staff pay Troy Carter wins race to fill Cedric Richmond's Louisiana House seat MORE (N.Y.) on Sunday argued for the necessity of impeaching President Trump a second time, saying he remains an “existential threat” despite the imminent end of his presidency.
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Clyburn: House has responsibility to impeach Trump over Georgia call
By JOHN BOWDEN 
 
Rep. James Clyburn (R-S.C.), said Sunday that House lawmakers have a responsibility to stick up for the integrity of federal elections with an impeachment of the president over his phone call with Georgia officials.
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Christie: If Trump's actions aren't impeachable, 'then I don't really know what is'
By JOSEPH CHOI
 
Former Republican New Jersey Gov. Chris ChristieChris ChristieSunday shows preview: Coronavirus dominates as White House continues to push vaccination effort NJ governor's approval rating slips to 57 percent: poll Never underestimate Joe Biden MORE said on Sunday that he believed President Trump’s actions before supporters stormed the U.S. Capitol last week amounted to an “impeachable offense.”
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Former NYPD head calls for 9/11-style commission to investigate Capitol riot
By CELINE CASTRONUOVO
 
Former New York City Police Commissioner Bill Bratton on Sunday urged for the creation of a commission similar to the one that investigated the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks to investigate Wednesday’s pro-Trump riot at the Capitol.
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Manchin won't say whether he supports $2K checks, says untargeted relief 'not who we are'
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
Democratic Sen. Joe ManchinJoe ManchinManchin, Biden huddle amid talk of breaking up T package Biden to go one-on-one with Manchin There will be no new immigration law under Biden, unless he changes course MORE (W.V.) dodged a question from CNN's Jake TapperJacob (Jake) Paul TapperClyburn says he's willing to compromise on qualified immunity in policing bill GOP divided over expected Cheney ouster GOP governor says Republican Party has to allow for differences MORE on Sunday over whether he would support a second round of stimulus checks for Americans totaling $2,000, but indicated his opposition to providing relief to Americans already receiving aid.
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