Partial differences in the suit remain after Muller's testimony because almost half of Americans show a bit movement: survey


After more than six hours of interrogation before two separate congressional committees by former Special Advisor Robert Muller, Democrats and Republicans are largely divided to dismiss President Donald Trump, even when nearly half of Americans support themselves According to a little movement, according to measurements, for a new ABC News / Ipsos survey.

The survey conducted using the Ipsos Knowledge Panel held continuously hearing before the judicial and intelligence committees of the House about the testimony of the former director of the FBI on behalf of the Americans on Wednesday.

Among those who read, saw, or heard about Muller's testimony, 47% said that there was no difference in their views on the president's dismissal. Contrary to prejudice in public hearings, there were adverse effects: 48% among Democrats said that they are more likely to support the impeachment process which could eventually remove Trump from the office, 8% said it is less impeachment and There is a possibility to support 44%. He said that he feels like before Muller's testimony.

For Republicans, only 3% said that they are more likely to support impeachment, 42% said that it was less likely and 54% did not change. Independents split, 26% said that they are more likely to support impeachment and 29% said that it was less likely. 45% of Independent candidates said that they feel like before Muller's testimony.

(More: Report does not leave Trump, Muller testified, and can be charged after leaving office)
The vast majority of Americans, 71%, said that they had read, seen or heard of Muller's testimony this week, for the first time, he asked for 22 months of investigation of Russian intervention in 2016 presidential elections and potential hurdle by justice In public, the questions were answered. Chairman, which resulted in a 448-page report.

But most Americans expressed little confidence in the country's ability to prevent potential foreign attacks against American democratic institutions. In 2020, Mueller testified that attempts to intervene in Russia in 2016 were "not a single attempt ... they expect to do this during the next campaign."

In addition, 54% of Americans said they did not trust the United States's capability. To effectively defend against foreign government's possible intervention in the 2020 presidential elections.

Only 17% said that they were very confident and 27% had some confidence.

There were also major bias differences on this issue: 25% of the Democrats said they had a lot of faith or some 77% compared to Republicans. Independents fell into the middle, up to 40%.

When asked about the testimony of Bullar's testimony from readers, watching or hearing about the testimony, a follow-up question was asked to answer in some words. An independent voter said: "Democrats against the Republicans for President, Democrats against the President", reflecting the public's response to testimony, what the supporters said was a major change.

In the open question, most Republicans testified to taxpayers' time and dollars as waste and questioned Muller's ability and fairness. Less than 2% of the Republicans said that the testimony was valuable or that they somehow made a case against Trump.

Between the Democrats, although some expressed disappointment over Muller's behavior and nature of the testimony, a heavy majority said that testimony showed that Trump had compromised with Russians, was able to obstruct justice or become accused. Only 4% said that testimony was a waste of taxpayers' time or money.

In its open responses, the likelihood of resonance of comments by Republicans in comparison to Democrats was more likely. Most non-partisan people who have declared themselves (60%) described the testimony as a waste of taxpayers' time and money or questioned Muller's eligibility. Approximately one out of five, 19%, independents noted that testimony testified or confirmed Trump's crime. The remaining 20% ​​of the Independent candidates had a mixed assessment.