Accusations that President Joe Biden’s son, Hunter, got “preferential treatment” from the IRS amount to a serious scandal, according to a majority of voters. But few say they expect the president to be impeached over it.
That's according to Rasmussen Reports.
The survey finds that 40% of likely US voters say they believe that the investigation of Hunter Biden is likely to lead Congress to impeach President Biden. That includes 18% who say it’s "very likely."
Fifty-five percent (55%) say they don’t think Congress is likely to impeach the president over the Hunter Biden scandals, including 29% who say it’s "not at all likely."
An IRS official has stepped forward as a whistleblower, saying that an investigation of Hunter Biden has been hindered by "preferential treatment and politics."
Sixty-nine percent (69%) of voters say they believe this accusation is a serious scandal, including 48% who say it is "very serious."
Twenty-eight percent (28%) say they think “preferential treatment” in the Hunter Biden IRS investigation is not a serious scandal, including 13% who say it’s "not at all serious."
To see survey question wording, click here.
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William Bayer says
"Fifty-five percent (55%) say they don’t think Congress is likely to impeach the president over the Hunter Biden scandals ..."
I suspect most of those people don't understand that "impeachment" happens in the House, and conviction happens in the Senate. It seems likely to me that Joetard WILL be impeached in the republican-controlled House, but he will not be convicted in the democrat-controlled Senate --- and when I say "democrat-controlled" I'm not just referring to the majority of senators being democrats, but also to the majority of "republicans" in the Senate being RINOS.
So even without hearing the yet-to-be-disclosed testimony of the IRS whistleblower --- which seems like it might be devastating --- my money is on Joetard being impeached in the House and aquitted in the Senate.
Exactly, excellent analysis.
The Republicans just have
to have enough guys in the House to follow through…
In other words "a lesson in futility".
Not necessarily futile. The House impeached Trump twice and it will go down in history as such. Impeachment tarnishes the legacy even if the impeachment is bogus; as I believe both impeachments of Trump were.
In the case of Biden we may actually get some facts regarding his treason even if the left will never convict.
I would agree except McCarthy, who will have the power to take the impeachment over to the Senate, has stated he would not use impeachment as a political tool.
While I believe Biden has committed criminal acts, possibly treasonous ones, McCarthy may believe otherwise. Plus there may not be enough votes to impeach as the republicans barely hold a majority and it only takes several to vote against it. The republicans do not have the solidarity the democrats do, even when they are correct!
Excuse me, that was guts not guys…
Sharyl and Full Measure Team,
Forwarded Message :
Find below list here :
May 2, 2023 at 9:38 am
Alexandra (( not necessarily
to post, but for your files )),
Re : Part and Parcel
Posted at Citizen Free Press :
Have any of these people apologized to the American people yet, for lying to us about Hunter’s, (really,really his) computer?
Have any of them claimed that someone hacked their signature?
Have any of them claimed they thought they were signing their grocery list?
Have any of them claimed they lost a bet, and had to sign or else wear a MAGA hat for a week?
Have any of them been to Epstein’s Island?
So who were the disgraced and shamed intel analysts and officials? Here’s the list of people who shouldn’t have a job informing the public about anything or ever appear on cable news again:
1.Mike Hayden, former CIA director, now analyst for CNN
2.Jim Clapper, former director of national intelligence, now CNN pundit
3.Leon Panetta, former CIA director and defense secretary
4.John Brennan, former CIA director, now analyst for NBC and MSNBC
5.Thomas Fingar, former National Intelligence Council chair, now teaches at Stanford University
6.Rick Ledgett, former National Security Agency deputy director, now a director at M&T Bank
7.John McLaughlin, former CIA acting director, now teaches at Johns Hopkins University
8.Michael Morell, former CIA acting director, now at George Mason University
9.Mike Vickers, former defense undersecretary for intelligence, now on board of BAE Systems
10.Doug Wise, former Defense Intelligence Agency deputy director, teaches at University of New Mexico
11.Nick Rasmussen, former National Counterterrorism Center director, now executive director, Global Internet Forum to Counter Terrorism
12.Russ Travers, former National Counterterrorism Center acting director
13.Andy Liepman, former National Counterterrorism Center deputy director
14.John Moseman, former CIA chief of staf
15.Larry Pfeiffer, former CIA chief of staff, now senior advisor to The Chertoff Group
16.Jeremy Bash, former CIA chief of staff, now analyst for NBC and MSNBC
17.Rodney Snyder, former CIA chief of staff
18.Glenn Gerstell, former National Security Agency general counsel
19.David Priess, former CIA analyst and manager
20.Pam Purcilly, former CIA deputy director of analysis
21.Marc Polymeropoulos, former CIA senior operations officer
22.Chris Savos, former CIA senior operations officer
23.John Tullius, former CIA senior intelligence officer
24.David A. Vanell, former CIA senior operations officer
25.Kristin Wood, former CIA senior intelligence officer, now non-resident fellow, Harvard
26.David Buckley, former CIA inspector general
27.Nada Bakos, former CIA analyst and targeting officer, now senior fellow, Foreign Policy Research Institute
28.Patty Brandmaier, former CIA senior intelligence officer
29.James B. Bruce, former CIA senior intelligence office
30.David Cariens, former CIA intelligence analyst
31.Janice Cariens, former CIA operational support officer
32.Paul Kolbe, former CIA senior operations officer
33.Peter Corsell, former CIA analyst
34.Brett Davis, former CIA senior intelligence officer
35.Roger Zane George, former national intelligence officer:
36.Steven L. Hall, former CIA senior intelligence officer
37.Kent Harrington, former national intelligence officer
38.Don Hepburn, former national security executive, now president of Boanerges Solutions LLC
39.Timothy D. Kilbourn, former dean of CIA’s Kent School of Intelligence Analysis
40.Ron Marks, former CIA officer
41.Jonna Hiestand Mendez, former CIA technical operations officer, now on board of the International Spy Museum
42.Emile Nakhleh, former director of CIA’s Political Islam Strategic Analysis Program, now at University of New Mexico
43.Gerald A. O’Shea, former CIA senior operations officer
44.Nick Shapiro, former CIA deputy chief of staff and senior adviser to the director
45.John Sipher, former CIA senior operations officer
46.Stephen Slick, former National Security Council senior director for intelligence programs
47.Cynthia Strand, former CIA deputy assistant director for global issues
48.Greg Tarbell, former CIA deputy executive director
49.David Terry, former National Intelligence Collection Board chairman
50.Greg Treverton, former National Intelligence Council chair,
Riki Tiki Tavi says
Aside from the Hunter and Joe crime show, the IRS ought to be prosecuted as an unconstitutional non-governmental agency used to launder our tax dollars. The issue remains: 'Taxation without Representation' is an ugly blight on the intended Republic as conceived by America's founders.