They know both well that an impeachment against Donald Trump is as good as inevitable.
But no matter what happens, or what the president does, says or suggests changes neither John Vick at 71 years of age or Jeff Hensley, 67-year sense.
Vick is Trump-opponent on a neck, and Hensley is Trump-fan to the last.
"the Idea of Donald Trump in The White House was ludicrous three years ago. And it is only getting worse. The man should be in jail," says Vietnam veteran John Vick.
And Jeff Hensley opposes 100 percent:
"Trump has given the finger to the swamp in Washington D. C. And rigsretssagen is just their latest trick to override our vote. Trump was chosen by the people. He is the best president we've had."
There could hardly be further from the polished floors in Washington D. C. to the city of Atlanta, Michigan, a small skovflække four-hour drive north of Detroit, not far from the border with Canada. In Atlanta is husstandsindtægten button to 200,000 crowns.
However, despite the noticeable social difference could retiree Jeff Hensley does not feel closer to Trumps policy.
"Trump is a miracle for US. The unemployment rate is record low, immigration is under control, and the stock market hitting new records every day," says Hensley.
John Vick, who, like Hensley today is a pensioner, says:
"the People in Atlanta should be in the rebellion. As president, Donald Trump only helped its own rich business associates. He does not care about the ordinary american. But people here in Atlanta are as blinded. And they support a man who slowly, but surely destroying their lives."
In Washington is the UNITED states'45. president, Donald Trump, accused of abuse of power and to prevent Congressional work. And in the week that comes, will the democratic majority of 233 out of a total of 435 members in the House of Representatives vote and thus make Trump for the just the third american president accused of high treason and brought to a rigsret.
Then the matter is referred on to the Senate, where all the experts predict that the republican majority in the beginning of the new year will acquit the president.
But no matter what changes either John Vick or Jeff Hensley sense.
And the same can be said about the politicians in Washington D. C. Here are the republicans, behind their president while democrats most like will fire him.
on the Night of Friday Danish time debated the 431 members of the House of Representatives - four seats facing pt. inch - in 14 rigid hours.
And according to the american tv journallist Chris Matthews, it was like an 'exhausting circus':
"the Democrats tried to reach up to the final vote on impeachment in primetime, where medieopmærksomheden is the greatest. The republicans would avoid the big media attention. And the result was that all just repeated your opinion again and again and alternately protested and pulled the negotiations in unnecessary delays," says Matthews, in his program on MSNBC.
Washington D. C. and Atlanta, Michigan may not have much in common. But neither on the polished floors in the julepyntede capital city or deep in the woods in northern Michigan advances to the a meter.
Either they are for, or against Donald Trump. And it comes either impeachment or endless tv debates to change that.Date Of Update: 15 December 2019, 17:00