Trump Warns Dems Exactly How He’ll Respond If They Try to Impeach!

President Trump just warned Congress on Twitter, making it clear that if they dare to impeach him after the Mueller report has exonerated him of collusion, he will take it straight to the Supreme Court of the United States.

Daily Caller reported that President Donald Trump threatened Congress over impeachment Wednesday morning saying he would immediately head to the Supreme Court and alleging that the democrats were the ones who committed crimes.

Trump mentioned special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation, which found no collusion or obstruction by the president, saying the report was written by “Angry Democrats and Trump Haters” and that he “DID NOTHING WRONG,” in a pair of tweets Wednesday morning.

From USA Today

President Donald Trump threatened Wednesday to involve the Supreme Court if Democrats try to impeach him over special counsel Robert Mueller’s findings in the Russia investigation, although he did not explain how he might do that.

In a series of morning tweets, Trump criticized the Democratic-run House for pursuing hearings and investigations on the Mueller report.

“The Mueller Report, despite being written by Angry Democrats and Trump Haters, and with unlimited money behind it ($35,000,000), didn’t lay a glove on me. I DID NOTHING WRONG,” Trump said.

The president added that “if the partisan Dems ever tried to Impeach, I would first head to the U.S. Supreme Court.” Trump said “Not only are there no ‘High Crimes and Misdemeanors,’ there are no Crimes by me at all,” and he continued to blame the investigation on Democrats, including his 2016 opponent Hillary Clinton.

The release of Mueller’s report prompted outrage among Democrats and stirred a debate over whether to consider articles of impeachment against Trump. The 448-page report detailed multiple contacts between Trump campaign associates and Russian operatives but said there was not evidence that it amounted to a criminal conspiracy. The report documented a series of actions by Trump to derail the special counsel’s investigation and lying by associates over their Russia contacts, but it did not reach a conclusion on whether obstruction of justice occurred.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and other Democratic leaders sought to tamp down talk of impeaching Trump in the run-up to the Mueller report’s release. They argued that voters want the party to focus more on issues like healthcare and jobs that directly affect them.

But in the days since a redacted version of the Mueller report was made public, a growing number of Democrats have raised the possibility of impeachment. Pelosi has said the House will focus on fact finding first and has left impeachment on the table if the facts lead there.

Democrats said Trump is fearful of what Congress might find out about his conduct. Attorneys noted that impeachment is a political process in the domain of Congress, and the courts probably would not entertain a challenge to it.

“The Mueller report paints a picture of Trump constantly told by aides, lawyers, and other officials that much of what he did was wrong,” tweeted Renato Mariotti, a former federal prosecutor. “As this tweet makes clear, he has learned nothing.”

Throughout the morning, Trump tweeted complaints about a series of congressional investigations that could be the basis for an impeachment drive. “Congress has no time to legislate,” Trump said at one point, “they only want to continue the Witch Hunt, which I have already won.”

Trump and Congress are engaged in a number of legal battles over House investigations, including the Mueller report, Trump’s taxes and security clearances.

Trump aides are expected to try to block congressional testimony by former White House Counsel Don McGahn, a key figure in Mueller’s investigation.

McGahn spoke to Mueller’s team about Trump’s attempts to have the special counsel removed from his post, efforts that prosecutors said could amount to obstruction of justice. The House Judiciary Committee has subpoenaed McGahn.

The White House may seek to block McGahn’s testimony to Congress by asserting executive privilege over his conversations with the president.