In the 2016 presidential race, Republicans embraced a kind of bureaucratic, studious indifference when asked to focus on Trump’s actions as President, as he did on women or racial groups – and also on fellow lawmakers from the GOP, who had dared to cross over it.

“His presser I did not see.” “I did not.

“I don’t interpret the president’s Twitter account.”

“I’ve been really busy attending to just the businesses including its American customers to pay heed to remarks that you’ll be all obviously obsessed with covering.”

This is the kind of claims made for four years during Donald Trump’s presidency by the Republican legislators.

That all occurred in the Senate this week, in which a comparatively captive group of senators was required to wait, hear and gaze while the administrators of the Democratic House lay out an argument for Trump’s instigation of a deadly riot in the Capitol.

On Wednesday, the prosecutor included a very chilling video presentation which displayed how closely Speaker Nancy Pelosi was assassinated, as well as how the Mob was willing to suspend then Vice-President Pence. The video presentation was still unreleased. The pleas and scream of frenzy in the United States. Police officers of Capitol – attacked and defeated by the pro-Trump rebels – warn the Senators about the risk they were in the same day as well.

Under the courtroom laws, senator-turned-jurors are not permitted to debate, wander. Still, the pandemic loophole was exploited by Sen. Josh Hawley, a Missouri Republican who was the motor of attempts to deprive President Joe Biden of congressional recognition of his victory. So they stood at the real January 6 crime scene and heard every aspect of the case from a team of House managers for the prosecution of Trump.

In general, senators wander the chamber between elections, speak and discuss with staff at the periphery of the ancient room. In reality, it is not unprecedented for senators to wait until the Senate clerk calls multiple times to vote ‘no’ or ‘yes.’

The recording, which was filmed in factual tones, making the story even more disturbing, made little doubt as to what happened outside and inside the Capitol on January 6. Most of this was undoubtedly new to the assembled red senators – such as the surveillance footage showing Rioters preparing to ram through an office full of frightened Pelosi employees or the police body camera displaying police attacks hours after the original violence on the Capitol.

‘Chairman Trump put an end to them, and the crowd struck the Capitol to track them down,’ said Delegate Stacey Plaskett, Democrat of the Virgin Islands and one of those who were blamed for the impeachment.

Part of her presentation was court records where one of the men who stormed the Capitol complained of “Crazy Nancy” attempting to get her – and, according to some other marauders, kill her. Nancy… Oh, Nancy. One guy yelled out rashly, in voices suggestive of a person in a horror movie. “Where are you, Nancy? We’re searching for you! Nancy Oh, Nancy!”

The nickname of the chief of staff for the House speaker, says Plaskett. “‘Mad Nancy.’

Rep. Eric Swalwell of California’s Democratic Party took up the story and recounted its own terror when Biden’s successful Electoral College votes were publicly put together by the crowd trying to reach the house.

He summoned his wife and informed Senators what he figured those in the Senate would be doing this day, as the California representative had advised her. He told Senators. “I love you as well as the babies. Please hug them for me,” said Swalwell.

He viewed a video from the crowd entering the Senate, so he immediately pushed the lawyers away for crucial minutes until the perpetrators reached the Senate building, moved through the private papers of the legislators and photographed the material of the attackers.

“You really were 58 steps away from wherever the mob was amassing,” Swalwell said disgustingly.

Like Plaskett, Swalwell gave early notice of graphical and upsetting video in general. For a while, he stood still after the militant crowd Ashley Babbitt, who’d been fatally shot by a cop while she was trying to reach the building. After Swalwell stopped, he looked down and then fled the zone where he presented the case after the footage of the Capitol Police officer crying in pain as he was crushed in the door.

The latest facts – along with a chronological account of Trump’s tweets, as the lethal drama unfolded – was a fantasy of the prosecutor: it is rare for someone who has a court prosecution to have a piece of real evidence about the incident – let alone new documentation about how near the jury itself has been the suspect.

Yet Trump is at best even far-fetched as convicted by the Senate. On Tuesday, only six GOP senators voted to affirm that a person who had been a president, while convicted, was prosecuted even before the Republican Senate initiated the trial process. To persuade Trump, it will take 17 GOP votes, assuming that all 50 Democrats will pass.

Sen. Marco Rubio, Florida Republican, posted before a recording of the stomach-turning afternoon had been shown. “The January 6 assault mostly on Capitol was much more serious than most realize,” Rubio continues that, obviously, the rioters and not Trump have referred to it. “We have a criminal justice system in place to deal with that.

Sen. Ted Cruz was much more straightforward in condemning the trial, the Republican of Texas who voted to contest the Election Colleges’ vote even after the attack.

Cruz tweeted, “The indictment of democrats is party theatre. “It will result in failure.”