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Senate acquits Trump in historic vote

President Donald Trump holds up a copy of USA Today's front page showing news of his acquittal in his Senate impeachment trial, as he arrives to address the National Prayer Breakfast in Washington, February 6, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis

President Donald Trump holds up a copy of USA Today's front page showing news of his acquittal in his Senate impeachment trial, as he arrives to address the National Prayer Breakfast in Washington, February 6, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis

President Donald Trump holds up a copy of USA Today's front page showing news of his acquittal in his Senate impeachment trial, as he arrives to address the National Prayer Breakfast in Washington, February 6, 2020. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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Senator Mitt Romney rides in a Capitol elevator to the Senate floor to cast his votes, February 5. Romney issued a scathing criticism of Trump as he broke with his party and voted to convict the U.S. president for abuse of power in his impeachment trial. "Corrupting an election to keep one's self in office is perhaps the most abusive and destructive violation of one's oath of office that I can imagine," Romney said in an emotional speech on the Senate floor.

REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Senator Mitt Romney rides in a Capitol elevator to the Senate floor to cast his votes, February 5. Romney issued a scathing criticism of Trump as he broke with his party and voted to convict the U.S. president for abuse of power in his impeachment...more

Senator Mitt Romney rides in a Capitol elevator to the Senate floor to cast his votes, February 5. Romney issued a scathing criticism of Trump as he broke with his party and voted to convict the U.S. president for abuse of power in his impeachment trial. "Corrupting an election to keep one's self in office is perhaps the most abusive and destructive violation of one's oath of office that I can imagine," Romney said in an emotional speech on the Senate floor. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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President Donald Trump gestures to gathered news media as he welcomes Venezuela's opposition leader Juan Guaido at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

President Donald Trump gestures to gathered news media as he welcomes Venezuela's opposition leader Juan Guaido at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

President Donald Trump gestures to gathered news media as he welcomes Venezuela's opposition leader Juan Guaido at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
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Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts shakes hands with Senator Lindsey Graham (R-SC) as he departs the Senate Chamber at the conclusion of the impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts shakes hands with Senator Lindsey Graham (R-SC) as he departs the Senate Chamber at the conclusion of the impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts shakes hands with Senator Lindsey Graham (R-SC) as he departs the Senate Chamber at the conclusion of the impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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Senators cast their votes on the second article of impeachment, obstruction of Congress, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senators cast their votes on the second article of impeachment, obstruction of Congress, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senators cast their votes on the second article of impeachment, obstruction of Congress, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters
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A man dressed as Abraham Lincoln walks into the Capitol Rotunda during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

A man dressed as Abraham Lincoln walks into the Capitol Rotunda during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

A man dressed as Abraham Lincoln walks into the Capitol Rotunda during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy
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Protesters gather outside the Capitol following the acquittal of President Donald Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Protesters gather outside the Capitol following the acquittal of President Donald Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Protesters gather outside the Capitol following the acquittal of President Donald Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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Senator Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV) talks to reporters about voting guilty in the Senate impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Senator Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV) talks to reporters about voting guilty in the Senate impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Senator Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV) talks to reporters about voting guilty in the Senate impeachment trial, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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Senators cast their votes on the first article of impeachment, abuse of power, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senators cast their votes on the first article of impeachment, abuse of power, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senators cast their votes on the first article of impeachment, abuse of power, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters
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Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer speaks ahead of the resumption and final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer speaks ahead of the resumption and final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer speaks ahead of the resumption and final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters
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Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) talks to reporters after the Senate voted to acquit Trump, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) talks to reporters after the Senate voted to acquit Trump, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) talks to reporters after the Senate voted to acquit Trump, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) attends a news conference on "Protecting the Right to Organize (PRO) Act," regarding strengthening federal laws that protect workers' right to join a union," on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) attends a news conference on "Protecting the Right to Organize (PRO) Act," regarding strengthening federal laws that protect workers' right to join a union," on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) attends a news conference on "Protecting the Right to Organize (PRO) Act," regarding strengthening federal laws that protect workers' right to join a union," on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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Demonstrators lock arms in a rally calling for the removal of President Donald Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

Demonstrators lock arms in a rally calling for the removal of President Donald Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

Demonstrators lock arms in a rally calling for the removal of President Donald Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy
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Chief Justice John Roberts presides during the final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Chief Justice John Roberts presides during the final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Chief Justice John Roberts presides during the final votes, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters
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A demonstrator with a sign on her hand that reads "Trump is Garbage" is seen during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

A demonstrator with a sign on her hand that reads "Trump is Garbage" is seen during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy

A demonstrator with a sign on her hand that reads "Trump is Garbage" is seen during a rally calling for the removal of Trump on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Michael A. McCoy
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President Donald Trump's personal attorney Jay Sekulow arrives at the Capitol, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

President Donald Trump's personal attorney Jay Sekulow arrives at the Capitol, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

President Donald Trump's personal attorney Jay Sekulow arrives at the Capitol, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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Protesters gather at the Capitol following the Senate s vote to acquit President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Protesters gather at the Capitol following the Senate s vote to acquit President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Protesters gather at the Capitol following the Senate s vote to acquit President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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White House senior adviser Kellyanne Conway points to her notes that say "acquitted forever" as she speaks to the news media after giving an interview to Fox News at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis

White House senior adviser Kellyanne Conway points to her notes that say "acquitted forever" as she speaks to the news media after giving an interview to Fox News at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis

White House senior adviser Kellyanne Conway points to her notes that say "acquitted forever" as she speaks to the news media after giving an interview to Fox News at the White House, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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People protest the acquittal of President Donald Trump at a rally in New York, February 5. REUTERS/Bryan R Smith

People protest the acquittal of President Donald Trump at a rally in New York, February 5. REUTERS/Bryan R Smith

People protest the acquittal of President Donald Trump at a rally in New York, February 5. REUTERS/Bryan R Smith
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Senator Mitt Romney announces his intention to vote to convict Trump for abuse of power during Senate debate, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senator Mitt Romney announces his intention to vote to convict Trump for abuse of power during Senate debate, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters

Senator Mitt Romney announces his intention to vote to convict Trump for abuse of power during Senate debate, February 5. U.S. Senate TV/Handout via Reuters
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Protesters gather on Capitol Hill following the acquittal of President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Protesters gather on Capitol Hill following the acquittal of President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

Protesters gather on Capitol Hill following the acquittal of President Trump in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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Journalists work near the White House on a cold, overcast day, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis

Journalists work near the White House on a cold, overcast day, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis

Journalists work near the White House on a cold, overcast day, February 5. REUTERS/Leah Millis
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Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) departs after speaking to reporters following the Senate vote on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) departs after speaking to reporters following the Senate vote on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) departs after speaking to reporters following the Senate vote on Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
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George Buss, a President Abraham Lincoln re-enactor, holds an elevator door inside the Hart Senate Office Building as he visits Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

George Buss, a President Abraham Lincoln re-enactor, holds an elevator door inside the Hart Senate Office Building as he visits Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

George Buss, a President Abraham Lincoln re-enactor, holds an elevator door inside the Hart Senate Office Building as he visits Capitol Hill, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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A woman signs the visitors logbook amid hundreds of post-notes left outside of the office of Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) ahead of the Senate vote, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

A woman signs the visitors logbook amid hundreds of post-notes left outside of the office of Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) ahead of the Senate vote, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

A woman signs the visitors logbook amid hundreds of post-notes left outside of the office of Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) ahead of the Senate vote, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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A protester carries an American flag as demonstrators rally following Trump's acquittal in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

A protester carries an American flag as demonstrators rally following Trump's acquittal in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner

A protester carries an American flag as demonstrators rally following Trump's acquittal in Washington, February 5. REUTERS/Tom Brenner
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