Impeachment: Public Opinion

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#126

Post by Addie »

Newsweek
Trump Is In 'Deep Trouble,' Presidential Historian Predicts As Poll Shows Half of Country Wants President Impeached

Presidential historian Douglas Brinkley predicted that President Donald Trump is in "deep trouble" after a recent poll showed that 50 percent of respondents want the commander-in-chief impeached and removed from office.

Brinkley, who is a professor of history at Rice University and a best-selling author, made the remark during a Friday interview with CNN, in which he discussed the network's latest impeachment poll that showed that support for the president's impeachment and removal remained steady at the end of November compared to October. However, there has been a significant jump since the spring, when only 36 percent supported Trump's impeachment.

CNN anchor John Avlon pointed out that looking back at previous impeachment proceedings for President Richard Nixon and Bill Clinton, the trend was different. Polls in support of Nixon being impeached remained below 50 percent until August of 1974, the same month Nixon resigned. In the case of Clinton, support for impeachment never rose above 35 percent.

"It just tells you what deep trouble Donald Trump's in," Brinkely assessed, responding to Avlon's comments. "I mean, when you have 50 percent of the country wanting you – not just impeached – but removed from office, and the game hasn't even gotten fast yet," the historian continued, "I think when the vote's taken by Congress to impeach him, and he's wearing the eye on his chest, you're going to see that movement grow even more."

Brinkely said that the poll results "tells you he doesn't have a lot of friends. He's a base politician. He doesn't know how to turn this around." The academic went on to say that he thinks the "charges of corruption [against Trump] are just deep and real." He also suggested that the impeachment proceedings could hurt the president in the 2020 election.

User avatar
Sterngard Friegen
Posts: 45751
Joined: Wed Aug 05, 2009 12:32 am
Location: Over the drawbridge

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#127

Post by Sterngard Friegen »

Brinkley seems to forget that Moscow Mitch controls whether Trump is convicted after impeachment, not the voting public.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#128

Post by Addie »

FiveThirtyEight
Impeachment hearings just confirmed voters preexisting opionions

The first phase of the impeachment process is over, and according to our impeachment tracker, public opinion on impeaching and removing President Trump has remained largely steady through most of November, with roughly 47 percent of Americans supporting impeachment and 44 percent opposed. And in our latest survey with Ipsos, where we check back in with the same group of respondents every two weeks using Ipsos’s KnowledgePanel, we uncovered a similar trend.

A majority of Americans (57 percent) still think Trump committed an impeachable offense, which is essentially identical to the share who said so in mid-November when we first asked the question. There was one relatively small but noteworthy shift between the first and second rounds of our survey. After the first round of hearings, where witnesses testified that Trump and his allies had been involved in the push for investigations into Joe Biden and his son, respondents were more likely to agree that Trump withheld military aid to pressure the Ukrainians into opening an investigation. In our initial survey, 56 percent of respondents said they believed this happened, but in the latest poll, that number rose to 63 percent. Democrats are still, however, much more likely than Republicans to think that Trump conditioned the aid on the investigations.

Overall, though, opinion on impeachment seems to have hardened as a result of the public testimony instead of persuading people to change their position. For instance, a majority of respondents (58 percent) said that the hearings did shift their thinking on whether Trump committed an impeachable offense, but in almost all cases they simply became more convinced of their original opinion. Ninety-five percent of people who said the hearings made them more likely to think Trump committed an impeachable offense already said they thought he committed an impeachable offense in the first wave of our poll. Similarly, 95 percent of those who said the hearings made them less likely to think Trump committed an an impeachable offense already thought his behavior wasn’t impeachable.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#129

Post by Addie »

FiveThirtyEight
Where Americans Stand On The Democrats’ Impeachment Charges ...

On the first charge — abuse of power — there’s a fairly clear consensus. In an average of eight high-quality polls conducted between late September, when the Ukraine allegations against Trump first became public, and late November, we found that 54 percent of Americans believe Trump either abused his power or acted in his own self-interest, while 39 percent said he had not. That’s basically in line with the share of Americans who believe Trump committed an impeachable offense, according to our own polling with Ipsos.

Trump’s refusal to cooperate with the impeachment inquiry also appears to be unpopular, according to several polls that have come out in the months since the impeachment process began. For instance, in a Suffolk poll conducted in late October, 66 percent of Americans agreed that the White House has an obligation to comply with subpoenas from the House committees demanding testimony and documents. A Quinnipiac poll released about a month later found that 76 percent of the public thought Trump should comply fully with the impeachment inquiry. But, of course, it’s unclear how many Americans actually consider the administration’s lack of cooperation an impeachable offense. Two Economist/YouGov polls conducted in late November and early December suggested that there may be some disagreement in the extent to which Trump was perceived to be obstructing Congress’s inquiry — just 48 percent and 49 percent, respectively, disapproved of the Trump administration’s decision not to cooperate with the impeachment inquiry. This was still more than the 33 percent and 35 percent who approved, but it’s still not an overwhelming majority. And a sizeable percentage of respondents were undecided in both surveys.

There’s another reason why Democrats might have wanted to focus narrowly on obstruction of Congress, rather than including evidence from the Mueller report. It was the Ukraine scandal — not the findings from the Mueller report — that changed the conversation on impeachment. Americans weren’t supportive of impeaching Trump after the release of the Mueller report, and, in fact, they remained largely divided on one of the report’s core questions: Did Trump’s behavior in the Russia investigation amount to obstruction of justice? In an average of polls conducted between late April, when the Mueller report was released, and late July, when Mueller testified before Congress, we found that just under half (49 percent) of Americans agreed that Trump’s behavior in response to the Mueller investigation amounted to obstruction of justice, while 40 percent thought it didn’t, and 11 percent were unsure.

While that’s not necessarily a sign that including an obstruction of justice charge would have been a big political risk, it’s also not a sign of overwhelming support for obstruction of justice either. And because a broader obstruction of justice article was reportedly unpopular with moderates, the decision to push forward with a narrower case on obstruction of Congress may have also been designed to ensure a clean party-line vote on both articles, with as few moderate Democrat defections as possible. These narrow articles seem likely to preserve party unity as the impeachment process speeds ahead — even if they don’t increase the likelihood that Republicans will cross the aisle to vote for them.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#130

Post by Addie »

Politico
POLITICO / Morning Consult Poll: Voter Support for Impeachment Inquiry Remains Stable

Arlington, VA — According to the latest POLITICO/Morning Consult poll, voter support for the impeachment investigation remains stable with a 50% - 42% margin. Since the official inquiry began, support has remained between 48 to 50 percent, while opposition has ranged from 41 to 45 percent. The probe is backed by 83 percent of Democrats and opposed by 81 percent of Republicans. Among independent voters, 45 percent support the inquiry while 41 percent oppose it. Despite relatively stable support, Democrats have failed to convert voters who were skeptical of the probe, including a small share of the electorate that disapproves of the president’s job performance. The poll was conducted December 6-8, prior to House Democrats’ announcement on Tuesday that they would pursue two articles of impeachment against Trump.

“Our polling indicates the impeachment inquiry may be taking a toll on the president’s standing with the American public,” said Tyler Sinclair, Morning Consult’s vice president. “This week, President Trump’s net approval rating has declined to its lowest point of his term, as 58 percent of voters disapprove and 39 percent approve of his performance."

Fifty-one percent of voters support the House voting to impeach Trump, and forty-nine percent would support conviction and removal by the Senate. Fifty percent of voters say that "President Trump abused his power to influence the 2020 election" compared to 35% who say he "was acting within his power as president." Thirty-nine percent of voters believe the impeachment proceedings will likely help Trump will re-election compared to the 38% who say the opposite.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#131

Post by Addie »

USA Today
Majority of Americans say Trump did not cooperate with impeachment, sought to hinder investigation, poll says

Most Americans say President Donald Trump did not cooperate with congressional investigators in the House impeachment inquiry, and a majority say he did not give Congress everything it wanted because he wished to hinder the investigation, according to a poll released by Monmouth University on Wednesday.

About six in 10 Americans say they do not think Trump cooperated in the House inquiry, compared with 31% who say he has. Just one in 10 say Trump gave members of Congress all the information they requested in the investigation, and 14% say he turned over "most" of it, 35% say he gave "just some" of it, and 30% say he did not give Congress anything.

When asked why Trump might have withheld information from Congress, 35% say it was for "legitimate reasons" and 53% say it was to "hinder the investigation."

Half of Americans oppose Trump's removal from office, the poll found, and 45% say he should be impeached and convicted in the Senate. Those numbers are little moved from previous Monmouth University polls on impeachment since the allegations he tried to pressure Ukraine into investigating a political rival surfaced.

"Opinion on impeachment has been rock steady since news of the Ukraine call first broke. Any small shifts we are seeing now are likely to be statistical noise," says Patrick Murray, director of Monmouth University's polling unit.

User avatar
Foggy
Posts: 29616
Joined: Tue Jan 20, 2009 12:00 pm
Location: District Court of Bun-Dogs
Occupation: Dick Tater

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#132

Post by Foggy »

About six in 10 Americans say they do not think Trump cooperated in the House inquiry, compared with 31% who say he has.
Except he has openly, brazenly BRAGGED about how he hasn't cooperated, and he has publicly said dozens of times that he is NOT going to cooperate.

But 3 out of 10 people I see walking on the street think he has cooperated? I mean, WTF, over?

I could see 3 of 10 people saying he had good reason not to cooperate. But not that he actually did cooperate. Is this taught to them on Fox News, or is it just that they know you're supposed to cooperate, and Trump can do no wrong, so they actually think he cooperated? Or are they just lying? :think:
In my language, "raining hard" means almost the exact opposite of "hardly raining". :shock:

(Fogbow on PayPal)

User avatar
Sterngard Friegen
Posts: 45751
Joined: Wed Aug 05, 2009 12:32 am
Location: Over the drawbridge

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#133

Post by Sterngard Friegen »

Image

User avatar
RTH10260
Posts: 23478
Joined: Tue Mar 02, 2010 8:52 am
Location: Near the Swiss Alps

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#134

Post by RTH10260 »


User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#135

Post by Addie »

The Economist (paywall)
A plurality of Americans—but not of states—want Donald Trump impeached

The president continues to benefit from the constitution’s pro-rural bias

User avatar
voxpopuluxe
Posts: 748
Joined: Thu Nov 10, 2016 12:18 pm

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#136

Post by voxpopuluxe »

Foggy wrote:
Wed Dec 11, 2019 5:57 pm
About six in 10 Americans say they do not think Trump cooperated in the House inquiry, compared with 31% who say he has.
Except he has openly, brazenly BRAGGED about how he hasn't cooperated, and he has publicly said dozens of times that he is NOT going to cooperate.

But 3 out of 10 people I see walking on the street think he has cooperated? I mean, WTF, over?

I could see 3 of 10 people saying he had good reason not to cooperate. But not that he actually did cooperate. Is this taught to them on Fox News, or is it just that they know you're supposed to cooperate, and Trump can do no wrong, so they actually think he cooperated? Or are they just lying? :think:
all of the above? people will believe what they want to believe and find the reasons for it later? or they'll say they believe it even if they really don't because why not?

besides, 31% is just the other side of the "crazification factor," anyway.

https://rationalwiki.org/wiki/Crazification_factor
“It was the worst of times, it was the worst of times.”
—Ali Smith, Autumn

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#137

Post by Addie »

IMPEACH & REMOVE - (Search Zip Code Form)
Impeach & Remove Events are ON: The Nobody Is Above the Law network has activated.

Events are called for Tuesday, December 17th at 5:30 p.m. local time, but check your local event for a confirmed time and location. Numerous reports indicate that the House will vote on impeachment on Wednesday. December 18th.

Nobody Is Above the Law. That's why we're calling on Congress to Impeach & Remove Donald Trump.

The night before the House of Representatives takes a somber vote to impeach Trump, we'll head to every congressional office and public square to declare that Nobody Is Above the Law as representatives finalize their positions and senators look on.

Join this historic nationwide mobilization on the eve of Trump's impeachment vote: RSVP for an event near you or sign up to host one. Events will be visible, family-friendly, public gatherings to demonstrate to our lawmakers that their constituents are behind them to defend the Constitution—and that Trump has left them no alternative to uphold their oath of office but to support impeachment and removal.

User avatar
Dan1100
Posts: 3617
Joined: Sat Oct 18, 2014 3:41 pm

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#138

Post by Dan1100 »

https://twitter.com/ianbremmer/status/1 ... 2808576001
ian bremmer
@ianbremmer
Today’s @FoxNews
poll an extraordinary indictment of President Trump.
poll.jpeg
You do not have the required permissions to view the files attached to this post.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#139

Post by Addie »

Same poll.

Newsweek
Fox News Poll: 54 Percent of Americans Say Trump Should Be Impeached

A Fox News poll released Sunday morning found a majority of Americans, 54 percent, said President Donald Trump should be impeached, a vote the House is likely to pass this coming week.

The latest Fox News poll conducted last week found a majority of U.S. adults of all political affiliations say Trump abused his power in office, with 50 percent of Americans saying he should be impeached and removed as president. An additional 4 percent say he should be impeached but not removed from office. Those surveyed rejected the claim touted by Trump and Republicans that U.S. presidents typically ask foreign governments for help in investigating political rivals, with only 22 percent of respondents saying that defense checks out. A similar majority, 52 percent, said the Trump administration has not cooperated enough with the House impeachment inquiry.

The slight upward tick in those supporting impeachment comes as a result of a new high in independent voters, 45 percent, who favor impeachment, up from 38 percent in October.

About 16 percent more voters said Republican lawmakers just want to protect Trump politically instead of reviewing the accusations which led to the two articles of impeachment against him -- abuse of power and obstruction of Congress.

Just fewer than half of Americans surveyed, 48 percent, said they believe Trump obstructed Congress, while only 34 percent said they did not. And 45 percent of respondents said they believe Trump committed bribery. But more than half of Americans, 53 percent, said Trump abused the power of the Oval Office.

User avatar
Slim Cognito
Posts: 7552
Joined: Fri Aug 29, 2014 8:37 am

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#140

Post by Slim Cognito »

Has trump burned Fox News today? :torches:
ImageImageImage x4

User avatar
neonzx
Posts: 6986
Joined: Tue Mar 10, 2009 9:27 am

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#141

Post by neonzx »

Slim Cognito wrote:
Sun Dec 15, 2019 2:14 pm
Has trump burned Fox News today? :torches:
Just minutes ago.
Donald J. Trump@realDonaldTrump
The @foxnewPolls, always inaccurate, are heavily weighted toward Dems. So ridiculous - same thing happened in 2016. They got it all wrong. Get a new pollster!
2:08 PM · Dec 15, 2019·Twitter for iPhone
To which Trump replied, Fuck the law. I don't give a fuck about the law. I want my fucking money.

User avatar
Slim Cognito
Posts: 7552
Joined: Fri Aug 29, 2014 8:37 am

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#142

Post by Slim Cognito »

neonzx wrote:
Sun Dec 15, 2019 2:34 pm
Slim Cognito wrote:
Sun Dec 15, 2019 2:14 pm
Has trump burned Fox News today? :torches:
Just minutes ago.
Donald J. Trump@realDonaldTrump
The @foxnewPolls, always inaccurate, are heavily weighted toward Dems. So ridiculous - same thing happened in 2016. They got it all wrong. Get a new pollster!
2:08 PM · Dec 15, 2019·Twitter for iPhone
thanks
ImageImageImage x4

User avatar
tek
Posts: 4004
Joined: Fri Nov 16, 2012 6:02 pm
Location: Happy Valley, MA
Occupation: Damned if I know

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#143

Post by tek »

Pretty sure he's gonna start pimping OAN soon..
There's no way back
from there to here

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#144

Post by Addie »

Reuters
Trump campaign says impeachment backfiring. Not really, polls suggest

(Reuters) - President Donald Trump’s campaign has embraced Democratic-led efforts to impeach him as a major asset to his 2020 re-election campaign, betting that his supporters and disaffected political independents will be motivated to vote for him next November.

But if the Republican president is hoping for a public backlash like the one against the 1998 impeachment of Democratic President Bill Clinton, it has so far not worked out that way, Reuters/Ipsos polling data over the past few months shows.

In fact, the House of Representatives’ impeachment investigation has fueled an equally fervent demand among Democrats to hold the Republican president accountable for his efforts to pressure Ukraine to investigate Democratic political rival Joe Biden, according to a review of polls conducted every week since Sept. 24 when the Ukraine scandal broke.

Since House Democrats launched the impeachment inquiry, the Trump campaign has sent talking points to Republican Party officials across the United States, trying to turn the crisis into a political advantage, according to aides and an internal campaign document seen by Reuters.

“Any time people try to lessen this legitimate president, in any way, his voters fight back,” Trump campaign manager Brad Parscale told reporters on Thursday. The Republicans’ model looking forward could be the 1998 Clinton impeachment. ...

In addition, only 27% of Democrats said in December that their party should drop impeachment if that weakened their chances of beating Trump in the November election, down 7 points from a similar poll that ran in early October.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#145

Post by Addie »

WaPo
Almost 2 in 3 Republicans want Trump to allow top aides to testify at Senate trial, new Post-ABC poll finds ...

PAGING MITCH MCCONNELL: As the impeachment process moves from the House to a likely Senate trial, "bipartisan majorities, including almost 2 in 3 Republicans, also say [Trump] should allow his top aides to testify, something he has blocked during the House inquiry."

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#146

Post by Addie »

The Hill
7 in 10 say Trump should allow top aides to testify in Senate impeachment trial: poll ...

The survey, conducted by ABC News and The Washington Post, found that 71 percent of respondents said Trump should allow his aides to testify while 22 percent disagreed.

Almost 8 in 10 Democrats — 79 percent — said that Trump should allow aides to testify in a Senate trial, compared to 72 percent of independents and 64 percent of Republicans.

The new poll also found that 62 percent of Americans expect Trump to have a fair trial in the Senate. Sixty-one percent of Republicans, 62 percent of Democrats and 64 percent of independents agreed. ...

Overall, 55 percent said they believed Trump was treated fairly in in the impeachment process, including 87 percent of Democrats, 58 percent of independents and 17 percent of Republicans.

Roughly half of respondents — 49 percent — said they are in favor of Trump being removed from office, compared to 46 percent who are opposed. Those results are virtually identical to those from a survey in October, pollsters noted. The results show a partisan divide, with 85 percent of Democrats saying Trump should be impeached and removed from office, compared to 47 percent of independents and 12 percent of Republicans.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#147

Post by Addie »

USA Today
Poll: majority approve of Trump's impeachment and removal from office

Following the House of Representatives' vote to impeach President Donald Trump for abuse of power and obstruction of Congress, a new poll from Politico and Morning Consult shows a majority of respondents supporting the articles of impeachment, Trump's impeachment and his removal from office. ...

In the first poll to be conducted following the House's passage of impeachment articles, 52% of respondents said they supported the Houses' articles of impeachment, with 43% opposing. Similarly, 52% of respondents said they support Trump's impeachment and removal from office, while 42% disapproved.

Support for the articles breaks mostly along party lines, much like the near Democrat-Republican split that occurred when the House voted to pass the articles on Wednesday. ...

In the Politico/Morning Consult poll, 85% of Democrats approved of the House's passage of articles, whereas only 16% of Republicans approved.
Adding: (re same Poll)
Business Insider: New poll finds that a majority of Americans support Trump's impeachment and removal from office

A majority of Americans support believe President Trump should be removed from office, a new poll by Politico and Morning Consult found.

The share of Americans who want Trump removed from office has climbed since the House's impeachment proceedings concluded on Wednesday. Another Politico/Morning Consult poll taken before the impeachment vote on December 14-15 found that 50% of Americans supported Trump's impeachment, compared with 52% in the most recent poll.
Mother Jones: Majority of Voters Support Trump Impeachment in New Poll

And would approve of the Senate removing the Trump from office. ...

The Morning Consult/Politico survey is slightly more negative for the president than others. An average of impeachment polls shows voters deadlocked on the issue, with about 47 percent supporting impeachment and 46 percent opposing it. ...

According to the poll, a majority want witnesses to testify. Fifty-four percent believe the Senate should have witnesses because the administration did not furnish all witnesses to House investigators, while 27 percent believe the House gathered all relevant information and no additional witnesses are needed.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#148

Post by Addie »

The Hill
New poll shows nearly half of voters approve of Trump's impeachment

Nearly half of voters in a new HuffPost-YouGov poll say they approve of the House's decision to impeach President Trump.

The poll found that 49 percent of voters approve of impeachment, while 42 percent disapprove. Nine percent are unsure.

The poll also found that 47 of voters percent think Trump should be removed from office, compared to 42 percent who do not think he should be removed from office. Eleven percent are not sure.

Support of impeachment is highly partisan, with 89 percent of Democrats and Democratic-leaning independents surveyed saying they approve of impeachment and 85 percent of Republicans and Republican-leaning independents saying they disapprove. ...

The new poll from HuffPost and YouGov comes after a recent survey from Politico and Morning Consult found that 52 percent of voters support the House's decision to impeach Trump and that 51 percent would support a decision by the Senate to remove him.

User avatar
neonzx
Posts: 6986
Joined: Tue Mar 10, 2009 9:27 am

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#149

Post by neonzx »

Addie wrote:
Wed Dec 25, 2019 7:35 am
The Hill
And all the polls in recent months show little, if any, swing outside the error of margin. Where do you go from here?

On the Trump side, they are trying to just make a lot of noise to the point the public gets exhausted and stops caring -- a common tactic.
To which Trump replied, Fuck the law. I don't give a fuck about the law. I want my fucking money.

User avatar
Addie
Posts: 37951
Joined: Mon Jun 15, 2009 6:22 am
Location: downstairs

Re: Impeachment: Public Opinion

#150

Post by Addie »

Independent
Public support for Trump conviction at all-time high, poll finds

'This polling is a clear sign that [the] Republican policy of complete obstruction is not selling well to [the] voting public'


Public support for Donald Trump‘s removal from office is the highest it has ever been, according to a new poll.

Fifty-five per cent of those asked said they were in favour of the US president’s conviction by the Senate, a figure which has shot up from 48 per cent the week before.

Meanwhile, the number of people against Mr Trump’s removal has dropped to an all-time low, according to the MSN poll.

On Christmas Day, 40 per cent were opposed to the Senate voting to convict the president, who has been impeached over his dealings with Ukraine and an alleged subsequent attempt to obstruct congress.

The gap between the two views has become much wider since last week, when there was little to divide them (48 per cent in favour of Mr Trump's removal, 47 per cent against).

Post Reply

Return to “Impeachment”