Trump responded on Tuesday according to his creed, with a

  promise of all-out confrontation and a searing blast at his enemies.

  ”It’s a disgrace. It’s a disgrace to our country,” he said, accusing Democrats of being consu

med by anger at their loss in 2016, and framing the coming fight as an extension of his 2020 re-election campaign.

  Trump’s press secretary, Sarah Sanders, set the vituperative tone of a fight ag

ainst a Democratic majority seeking to expose the President as historically corrupt.

  ”Democrats have embarked on a fishing expedition because they are terrified that thei

r two year false narrative of ‘Russia collusion’ is crumbling,” Sanders said in a statement on Monday night. “The D

emocrats are not after the truth, they are after the President.”Sanders and everyone else inside the White House are about to end

ure the bitter, full-on misery of a multi-front oversight campaign. That means a blizzard of subpoenas, officials be

ing hauled up to Capitol Hill to testify under penalty of perjury and a mountain of legal bills.

  But Trump has lived in the eye of such storms for much of his adult life, and he comes to the fight with certain advantages.

  His clash with House Democrats will give him the foil in the form of his Democratic tormentors that he’s lacked ever s

ince his 2016 campaign. This President is always most effective with an enemy to define himself against.

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