New Trump Poll Declared “Fake” By Lauren Boebert

Republican US Representative for Colorado, Lauren Boebert, went on Twitter on Monday to voice her disbelief at a recent CNN survey that revealed most Americans support the prosecution of previous President Donald Trump.

It’s important to emphasize that the specific accusations had not been made public at the time.

A report revealed that a question asking for approval or disapproval of the choice to indict Trump was included in the survey.

Sixty percent of respondents were in favor, while forty percent were against it. There were 37% who gave their enthusiastic approval, while 23% gave moderate support. Twenty-five percent disliked it very much, while 14% disapproved slightly.

Despite the support, most Americans see the Manhattan grand jury’s decision to prosecute Trump as politically motivated, according to CNN’s assessment of the survey. 

CNN pointed out that 74% of Americans think politics had a factor in the choice to bring charges against Trump, with 52% saying politics played a significant role.

According to a report, the “statement of facts” and the indictment against Donald Trump have now been revealed, and as shown in the text, the situation is much more absurd than first thought. 

The report asserts that it is hardly surprising that the Department of Justice, the Mueller Team, and the FEC all decided to ignore the charges. The whole complaint becomes null and void.

All 34 charges rely on violations of federal election rules that the DOJ and FEC chose not to investigate, and no sources are provided.

A report reveals that former Assistant US Attorney for the Southern District of New York, Andrew McCarthy, has noticed that no criminal legislation has been broken.

McCarthy remarked that this is the first time in our history that an ex-president has been charged with criminal charges without any details about the nature of the alleged wrongdoing. Which law or laws have been broken? The accusation is so weak that even the left-leaning media are outraged.