LISA BOOTHE (FOX NEWS CONTRIBUTOR): Hogan Gidley works for the White House, so he's doing his job which is defending the president, that's what he should be doing. I think it is fair to assume the fact that -- look, the left and many in the media will take any reason to attack the president, that doesn't mean you give them and hand them reasons to attack you, right? Obviously using a word like that certainly does that. I think the context and the point that President Trump was trying to make is that this is a terribly unfair process. Objectively, it is. I mean, you have Democrats holding this impeachment inquiry in secret, selectively leaking certain information. You've got a guy at the helm, Adam Shift [Schiff], who lied about having contact with the whistleblower. A guy who said that he used parody in an opening statement; instead I think it was an attempt to mislead the public. You have someone who consistently lied about Russia and there being collusion there. So I think the context to the point that President Trump was trying to make was fair, however, he stepped on his own message, obviously, by using a word like that that has such a historically, you know, sensitive and, you know, sad connotation.
MELISSA FRANCIS (FOX BUSINESS ANCHOR): You make a great point about Hogan Gidley.
BOOTHE: I try.
FRANCIS: It is his job to get out there and defend this. Absolutely no one else on the planet has to. So for anybody else who's going to jump on this and burn their fingers on this fire, don't do it. I mean, there's no reason to do it. This word is in that no-go zone with not that many other words, so it becomes easier to remember.
BOOTHE: Well, like the Holocaust, right?