President Donald Trump speaking during his meeting with Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, April 3, 2017. Reuters

Maxine Waters may have been one of the first elected officials to say "impeachment" in 2017, but now that the term is being used in conversations nationwide, she fully intends on keeping it going.

The Democratic California congresswoman continued her sharp attacks against President Donald Trump and his "Kremlin clan" over the weekend, making the rounds on several cable news outlets to discuss her thoughts on the new White House administration.

Read: Will Trump Be Impeached Or Resign? Poll Says He's The Least Popular New POTUS In American History

Waters didn't mince words – as she's become accustomed to in Trump’s America – vowing to continue digging into the president’s ties and potential collusion with Russian government operatives to sway the 2016 presidential election.

"I know if we can prove collusion that he is impeachable," Waters said of Trump in a CNN interview Saturday. "I want to talk about this Kremlin clan that’s around him, and I think that those people – Republicans, people in some of the small towns and rural communities that are standing with him now – they’re not going to be able to stand with him when they understand the danger he is to our country."

Waters' comments followed the Senate Intelligence Committee's first public hearing Thursday on Russian meddling in the 2016 election.

Meanwhile, FBI Director James Comey confirmed last month his agency had been investigating the matter, as well as the Trump campaign’s reported ties to Russian President Vladimir Putin's Kremlin, since last July.

Representative Maxine Waters (D-CA) speaking on the third day of the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, July 27, 2016. Reuters

Trump has suffered declining approval rates – the worst in modern American history for any incoming president – in recent weeks, as the close of his first 100 days has been mired in controversy surrounding the Russian investigation.

He also failed to implement at least five of his immediate campaign promises, which could possibly be linked to his declining support.

"Most people believe that he’s about diversion, that he’s about keeping people from really dealing with the issue," Waters said. "We want to know whether or not there was collusion. We want to know about the hacking into the DNC and the interference with our elections."