No one on Capitol Hill has yet to see the potentially explosive complaint with President Trump that an anonymous whistleblower is trying to show lawmakers.
But in less than 48 hours, it has become the focal point of House Democrats' ongoing impeachment drama – with some lawmakers impeachment casting it as a do-or-die moment to hold Trump accountable and, more brilliantly, protect constitutional bedding.
"If any of these allegations are true, they are probably the most serious allegations against the president," the rep said. Ro Khanna (D-CA), a follower. "I think this will probably get more members to start demanding the [impeachment] hearing … My guess is that these numbers will continue to rise."
Several reports have shown that the whistleblower's complaint focuses on a conversation Trump had with newly elected Ukrainian president, Volodymyr Zelensky, where Trump urged him to investigate business with Joe Biden's son, Hunter, in the country. Trump lawyer Rudy Giuliani had already pushed Zelensky to launch such an investigation and has admitted just as much in recent interviews.
The complete content of the whistle-blower's complaint had been blocked from reaching legislators, despite the fact that it was an "urgent" issue that legally requires congressional notification, by Trump's acting chief of National Intelligence. And the news stream ̵
"Colleagues in Congress: If This Is Not an Unavoidable Abuse of Power, What Is It?" Asked Rep. Jared Huffman (D-CA) on Twitter on Friday afternoon. "I am tired of analyzing , dithering and political overcalculation. "
A Democrat, who spoke anonymously to discuss the mood of the cuckoo, expressed it even more unclearly." I don't know why the hell any of us are here if we won't accuse him of This, "the assistant said." Trump has no reason to change, because we won't do him. "
But it's still only President Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) who will decide whether the cuckoo moves forward with impeachment On Friday afternoon, she urged the Trump administration to end the stone wall in the whistle-blower complaint – and promised that her committees will move to get it if they do not comply, but in particular did not note the issue of impeachment.  "Reports of a reliable whistleblower complaint regarding the president's communication with a foreign leader raises serious, urgent concerns about our national security," she said.
The comments led to renewed frustration among legislators' concerns that the failure to initiate litigation has effectively reduced Trump's more ethically questionable activities.
"She still persists," said one legislator who was accused of considering Pelosi. "If neither is there for this, why is falsification of the Constitution?"
Private, legislators post the conversation about those who support repayment benefits to just under 140 members in the House. But that number has steadily increased over the summer, even when Pelosi has said she sees no political upside in its pursuit.
One of the highest-ranking Democratic parties who has impeached private briefings with lawmakers said he suspected that Pelosi actually wanted to have his hand forced by his cuckoo. "That's why I don't think it is unfair for Dems to put pressure on her," the person said. "She wants them to do it so it is politically safe if she does."
Others are doubtful that many more Democrats will go ahead with impeachment unless or until Pelosi comes out for it. "She's the flax stick," said the House Democrats aide.
A leading activist group hoping to build public support for impeachment told The Daily Beast that they are talking about integrating the whistleblower news into their press campaign. "My question to Democrats, Republicans and the President is, what are you waiting for?" Asked Kevin Mack, chief strategist for Need to Impeach.
A topic of increasing speculation on and off the hill is whether there was an individual legislator of such stature that he or she could change the tenor of the impeachment debate – and force Pelosi's hand – by coming out for it. The parallel was made to the former rope. Jack Murtha (D-PA) who came out against the Iraq war relatively soon after it began – a moment that Pelosi himself has credited for changing public opinion's flow against the war.
But the conclusion is that getting such legislators has that kind of weight anymore. And the names that are often debated – longtime civil rights icon Rep. John Lewis (D-GA) and former President Barack Obama – would have a profound effect on fellow Democrats. But Obama is almost certain not to think about it. And even if he did, neither he nor Lewis's impact was likely to reach beyond party lines.
"There just aren't these types of numbers anymore," the Democratic operative said.