Half of independent voters want Biden fully impeached

September 20, 2023

President Joe Biden's chances of securing a second term next year in the 2024 presidential election are looking slimmer by the day.

He has already failed to inspire his base and convince them that he can continue to do the job, and he's losing key support in other demographics, including independent voters, many of whom want to see him impeached.

House Republicans will soon begin their formal impeachment inquiry against President Biden, and according to the latest YouGov/CBS News poll, 50% of independent voters want the president fully impeached, Breitbart reported.

It should be noted that the respondents want the full impeachment process to take place, where the inquiry moves to the Senate for a trial.

Fifty percent of the independent voters who were surveyed, at this time, do not want Biden fully impeached.

The numbers, when broken down by party affiliation, tell a predictable tale, with a vast majority of Republicans supporting the idea of a full impeachment, and an overwhelming majority of Democrats opposing it.

Breitbart noted:

Eighty-one percent of Republicans support an impeachment, with 19 percent opposition. Among Democrats, 12 percent support impeachment. Eighty-eight percent do not.

Overall, 47 percent of Americans support impeachment. Fifty-three percent oppose impeachment.

The poll sampled 4,002 adults between September 12-15, 2023, with a ± 2.1 percent margin of error.

Last week, House Speaker Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) announced that the Republican-led House would go through with the impeachment inquiry phase of the process.

Breitbart, in a previous report, noted:

McCarthy said House investigators found that Joe Biden lied about his involvement in the family business and that bank records show many payments were directed to Biden family members through shell companies. He also noted an FBI informant file that alleged Joe Biden was bribed by a Ukrainian energy executive.

"Taken together, these allegations paint a picture of a culture of corruption," McCarthy said at the time.

He added, "These are allegations of abuse of power, obstruction and corruption. They warrant further investigation by the House of Representatives."

In order for the impeachment inquiry to advance to the Senate for a trial, the House would need 218 votes in favor.

Only time will tell if they can muster the needed support, but with the investigation into the president and his family advancing at a rapid pace, it seems much more plausible than it once did.

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