Former Trump Exec Has A Stark Prediction On How It Ends For The President

A former executive in the Trump Organization said President Donald Trump really doesn’t want to be impeached ― and that he may not let the process go much further as a result. 

Barbara Res, who was vice president in charge of construction at Trump’s company, predicted that he will look for a way out first. 

“My gut tells me he’ll leave office, he’ll resign or make some kind of a deal, even, depending on what comes out,” she said on CNN on Sunday. 

Trump would leave office to save face, Res said, even if he’s unlikely to be found guilty by the Senate during an impeachment proceeding.

“I don’t think he wants to be impeached,” Res said. “I think that’s what this panic is about.” 

She went into more detail on Twitter, predicting that Trump would warn of the “deep state,” spread conspiracy theories about the Democrats and claim he’s quitting to save the Republican Party. 

Res said he may quit even before the House votes to impeach him. 

Trump is toast,” she wrote in one tweet. 

See the full discussion below:

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Andrew Johnson (1808-1875) served as vice president under Abraham Lincoln, taking office as president in 1865 after Lincoln's assassination.
Mathew Brady studio portrait of the House of Representatives impeachment committee of President Andrew Johnson in 1868. Standing from left are James F. Wilson, George S. Boutwell and John A. Logan. Seated are Benjamin F. Butler, Thaddeus Stevens, Thomas Williams and John A. Bingham.
The impeachment committee prepares the indictment.
Engraving depicts a courtroom scene during the 1868 impeachment of Andrew Johnson.
George T. Brown, sergeant-at-arms of the Senate, serves the summons on President Johnson.
Facsimile of a ticket of admission to the Impeachment Trial of President Andrew Johnson in the United States Senate on March 13, 1868. The Senate failed to convict Johnson by one vote.
Charles Sumner, a Senate leader in the impeachment trial of Andrew Johnson.
Thaddeus Stevens closes the debate on the Andrew Johnson impeachment in the House in March 1868.
Edwin McMasters Stanton, secretary of war under Lincoln, led the attempt to convict Lincoln's successor, Andrew Johnson.
The vote of the Senate, sitting as the High Court of Impeachment for the trial of Andrew Johnson. They failed to convict him by one vote.

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