Even in a presidency that broke all imaginable superlatives long ago, Trump's statement was insane.
This was the President of the United States – the man charged with protecting the Constitution, American democracy and the Western world. – sitting at the Resolute desk in the Oval Office and saying he would accept harmful information from Russia and China about his opponent from 2020.
Anchor George Stephanopoulos voiced the warning of FBI Director Christopher Wray that anyone who has received incriminating information from a foreign power should call the office ,
"The FBI director is wrong," said Trump angrily his voice. He denied that interference in American elections – as Russia did in 2016 to help him win – is even a problem.
"It's not interference, they have information, I think I would take it, if I imagined, something was wrong, I might go to the FBI if I thought something was wrong "said the president.
On the other hand, Trump said earlier, "I do not think in my whole life, I've ever called the FBI." 
New calls for impeachment
The immediate political impact of Trump's interview was to spark more democratic calls for the President to be ousted – and to make the life of Parliament Speaker Nancy Pelosi more difficult. "It's over sad, it's over frustration, it's criminal, it's criminal, and we have to hold this president to account," Democrat Brenda Lawrence, D-Michigan, told CNBC's Erin Burnett "Lawrence, one of the growing minority members of the Democratic House, calling for more vigorous action against Trump and referring to the impeachment, said
It would not be inappropriate to argue that the President's statements could end up being part of it
Democratic Party presidential candidates for 2020 competed with each other to tackle the topic of impeachment 2020 issue.
"The #MuellerReport made it clear: a foreign government seized our 2016 election to support Trump. Trump welcomed this help and Trump interfered with the investigation. "Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Massachusetts, tw eeted.
Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont said he was not shocked because he believed Trump did not have the constitution
"I think the house should initiate an impeachment investigation," Sanders told CNN's Anderson Cooper.
And Senator Kamala Harris of California – The former Attorney General – tweeted: "China listens. Russia listens. North Korea listens. Let's say the truth: this president is a national security threat. "
All That Is Needed
But the political implications of Trump's statements on Wednesday may be in comparison to intelligence and national security issues
Not only has the president risked the integrity of the 2020 vote, but he has reinforced the already strong impression that he would do anything to win because he has the power of the presidency a worrying thought.
Given this reality, any foreign entity that helps it in 2020 could expect any kind of unspecified policy or otherwise – a reason for Trump's private meetings with Putin. US intelligence officials wary of Barr's Russia report ” src-mini=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-small-169.jpg” src-xsmall=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-medium-plus-169.jpg” src-small=”http://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-large-169.jpg” src-medium=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-exlarge-169.jpg” src-large=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-super-169.jpg” src-full16x9=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-full-169.jpg” src-mini1x1=”//cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/190411130827-01-bill-barr-lead-image-small-11.jpg” data-demand-load=”not-loaded” data-eq-pts=”mini: 0, xsmall: 221, small: 308, medium: 461, large: 781″/>
If he takes away the grime of a foreign power, the president could put himself in a dangerous, compromised position. The most powerful man in the world signals that he does not care and that he would be willing to undermine those efforts.
And perhaps it does not even matter if dirt appears on its opponents, because the Russian efforts in 2016 have shown this. Rumors and misinformation can be just as powerful as real information.
Trump's strike on Wray will also spark new speculation about the position of the president's second FBI director.
There was no immediate comment from the office.
But will it even be important?
Trump's lesson over two years in power is that conventionally shattering comments like these will do nothing to destroy the rigid GOP base of support that underpins his presidency.
Former Kerfuffles is expected to elude Republican senators. Conservative experts will deny that he did something wrong. And his White House can accuse journalists of having taken him out of context, or deny the evidence on tape that the president has ever uttered.
Any outrage committed by Trump ends in the same way, with his critics flaring and the President remaining untouched and without remorse, and strengthening his brand as a flamethrower that set the structures of Washington governance on fire, as he had promised his fans ,
Trump knows what he's doing. He is aware of such brand reports that they will trigger a media tower that will blow up the minds of Washington, continue to split the nation, and shake up the political base it has to flock to in 2020.
Meanwhile, it is almost as if Trump wants to show that in the turbulent political era he has created, there are no enforceable standards for minimally acceptable public behavior. That his power can not be limited and the reality is what he says. Yet another limitation of the President has been removed, and soon a new indignation will arise.
The Cost of Democracy
This does not mean that the President's interview will not reverberate. In the real world there will be political, practical and intelligence implications.
Finally, he invites everyone to participate in the process that ultimately underlines American democracy. If elections are not integrity, public trust in those who give them power can not be guaranteed and the system is seriously endangered.
Trump's statements constituted a special rejection of Special Representative Robert Muller, who tacitly pursued himself, a passionate appeal to the Americans to protect their democracy.
On the first page of the Müller report, the Special Representative writes that Russia has interfered in the 2016 elections "on a flat-rate and systematic basis".
At last month's press conference, Müller again tried to convey his message with the final act of his mandate: "There have been several systematic efforts to intervene in our election, and this claim deserves the attention of every American."
Trump delivered his response on Wednesday questioning the central pillar of Muller's case – and effectively arguing that targeting an adversary through a foreign spy operation is acceptable.
It's called Oppo Search, "Trump told ABC.
In addition to insulting the injury, the President shamelessly misrepresented Müller's report on several meetings between his team and the Russians in the 2016 election campaign:" It was said we would have dismissed your friends Russia; that we actually pushed them back – we rejected them.
Mueller did not find any conspiracy between the Trump team and Russia, but he wrote in the report that "the campaign expected them to benefit from stolen and published information by Russian efforts.
The last question arising from the farewell warning of the Special Representative and Trump's answer is whether or not Müller's plea reverberates or whether another reluctance by the President dissolves in no uncertain terms.