As the Meuller investigation wraps up with no evidence of Trump-Russia collusion, but plenty of evidence that Hillary, the FBI, the DOJ colluded to take down a duly elected President of the United States, the most powerful woman in the Democrat Party is now saying that “it’s just not worth it” to impeach President Trump.

The woman whose own daughter describes her as someone who will, “cut your head off, and you won’t even know you’re bleeding,” is now telling her allies at the Washington Post that the clearly divided Democrat Party is all about “unity.” Despite the rallying cries of her radical elements within the Democrat Party to “impeach the motherf**ker,” Nancy Pelosi is attempting to explain why she won’t be looking to impeach the president.

During their interview with the Speaker, the Washington Post had some tough discussions with her, like how she’s tried, but already failed at giving up chocolate for Lent. They also discussed how she ate a donut just before receiving her ashes at church on Ash Wednesday. The “devout” Catholic who sits in the Democrat Party’s most powerful position, was never asked, however, about her position on the Democrats recently passed legislation that allows babies to be killed in the mother’s 9th month of pregnancy. They never asked Nancy how she felt about the Democrat Party’s push to allow babies to die unassisted, while they struggle for their last breath after being a victim of a botched abortion. Nancy does, however, explain that despite appearances of a party that is being ripped apart by radical Socialist elements, and members who are putting forth reckless and embarrassing “New Green Deal” proposals, that the party remains “unified.” When Nancy talked about being “unified,” she must have been referring to the issues of “gun control” and the Democrat Party’s desire to flood America with illegal aliens/Democrat voters before the 2020 election, where Democrats are strongly unified.

From the Washington Post – Pelosi, 78, never thought that Donald Trump would be elected president, but in many ways, she has been preparing for this political battle all of her life.

Now in her fourth decade as an elected representative, Pelosi is at the outset of a term that will almost certainly be the most critical of her career. I spoke with her last week about her relationship with Trump, the rise of a new generation of women lawmakers, the Green New Deal, the prospect of impeachment and more.

Is this the most divisive political climate in your 32 years in Congress?

Yeah, well, it’s very divisive because of the person who is in the White House and the enablers that the Republicans in Congress are to him. It was terrible when we were here in the ’90s and [Newt] Gingrich was Speaker and impeached the president, Bill Clinton. There’s no question that that was horrible for the country. It was unnecessary and the rest. But in terms of where we are, as Thomas Paine said, the times have found us. And the times have found us now. We have a very serious challenge to the Constitution of the United States in the president’s unconstitutional assault on the Constitution, on the first branch of government, the legislative branch. … This is very serious for our country. Forgetting politics, forgetting partisanship, just talk about patriotism. So in terms of divisiveness, that we don’t see a commensurate — I don’t want to say reaction, just action — on the part of Republicans to the statements and actions the president is taking, yeah, this is probably the most divisive and serious. Serious, because again it’s about our fundamentals; it’s not about our politics.

What the hell did she just say??? How did Thomas Paine get mixed up in Nancy’s word salad—and what are the “fundamentals” Pelosi is talking about?

For 2020, your goal is to keep control of the House and have a Democrat elected president.

And the Senate, the whole thing.

Do you feel that he [President Trump] has done anything that has been good for America? 

He’s been a great organizer for Democrats, a great fundraiser for Democrats and a great mobilizer at the grass-roots level for Democrats. [Laughs.] And I think that’s good for America.

Says the woman who is the leader of the Democrat Party that’s $6 million in debt.

There have been increasing calls, including from some of your members, for impeachment of the president.

I’m not for impeachment. This is news. I’m going to give you some news right now because I haven’t said this to any press person before. But since you asked, and I’ve been thinking about this: Impeachment is so divisive to the country that unless there’s something so compelling and overwhelming and bipartisan, I don’t think we should go down that path, because it divides the country. And he’s just not worth it.

Wait until “impeach Trump” Maxine Waters…and “impeach the motherf*cker” Rashida Tlaib find out.

Here’s the part that’s comedy gold…Nancy explains what a “shy person” that she has always been.

Sorry, Nancy, but nothing about this image says “shy.”

So you’re on the cover of Rolling Stone with Rep. Jahana Hayes (D-Conn.), Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.) and Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.). Do you see in this new generation of women lawmakers, not just them, but this generation, do you see yourself in them, or do you not see much of yourself in them at all?

Here’s what I see myself in them as: When I came to Congress I had no intention of running for office, shy person that I have always been. I was chair of the [California Democratic] Party, always advancing other people. I loved that because I cared about the causes of the Democratic Party, about fairness in our economy. My motivation is the 1 in 5 children who lives in poverty in America.

And now, for the “unity” schtick…

“There are a range of views in our caucus, and we respect that. But we are unified. People compliment me and they say, ‘Oh, you know, you can keep them all together.’ I don’t. Our values unify us.”

Is it harder to manage the demands of the more-centrist members who are going to face tougher reelections or the more-progressive members who maybe feel a freedom to push a little more? 

Understand this: There are a range of views in our caucus, and we respect that. But we are unified. People compliment me and they say, “Oh, you know, you can keep them all together.” I don’t. Our values unify us.

Here’s the part where the Queen of the Party that advocates for full-term-abortion and killing a baby after birth, condemns her fellow Catholics for not wanting unvetted foreigners to be allowed  to freely enter into our nation.

It’s Ash Wednesday, and you’re a practicing Catholic. How does your faith guide you in this office?

I was born into a family that was devoutly Catholic, fiercely patriotic, proud of our Italian American heritage and staunchly Democrat. And we saw that connection between church and Democrats as the Gospel of Matthew. When I was hungry, when I was thirsty, when I was naked, when I was homeless, when I was in prison. And that was how we were raised, that we had a responsibility to other people. And that was our motivation. So that’s why sometimes it’s hard for me to understand — I have to admit this, that we were raised to say there’s a spark of divinity in every person. That we’re all God’s children. And yet I see people of faith go down paths that so contradict what they say. For example, on the issue of immigration, so many people of faith, I guess they just don’t think that there’s a spark of divinity or that we’re all God’s children. How disrespectful they are.

When asked about funding the wall, Nancy claims Trump and his supporters only want a wall because they want to discriminate against foreign invaders.

He [President Trump] wants us to spend tens of billions of dollars on a wall that doesn’t serve the purpose and is a sign of discrimination.

Finally, The Washington Post gets down to brass tacks…”how well do you sleep at night?” they ask.

[Your daughter Alexandra] said in an interview: “She knows what she’s doing. And that should make you sleep at night, knowing that at least somebody in this town knows what they’re doing.” I want to ask: How well do you sleep at night?

It depends on how much chocolate I have eaten during the day. Now today I gave up chocolate for lunch — I mean for Lent. [Laughs.] It really was more for lunch because I’m off it already. I had a doughnut for breakfast. I totally forgot till I went to get the ashes that I wasn’t supposed to have that chocolate doughnut for breakfast. Then, once I had the doughnut, I thought I might as well have the chocolate ice cream for lunch. Then my colleague came from Guam and brought chocolate chip cookies. What am I supposed to do? And out of kindness to my colleagues, to my staff and to my families, I don’t think giving up chocolate for Lent is going to work.


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