Former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon is predicting that President Joe Biden will be impeached in November over his administration’s handling of the immigration crisis.
“You have stood down ICE and you’ve stood down Border Patrol, and guess what? That’s the impeachment hearing I want to hear,” Bannon said during an episode on his War Room podcast.
“You’re going to sit there day after day and week after week and we’re going to bring the witnesses,” Bannon continued, in an attack that appeared to be aimed at Biden. “We’re going to bring the witnesses of what you did to this country and what you did on the southern border.”
“Preserve your documents because after impeachment, they’re going to put you up on criminal charges. Criminal charges for allowing this country to be invaded by your actions,” Bannon said.
“Acts of commission not acts of omission,” said Bannon. “We’re not going to back down, so write it down. This November is about one thing: it’s impeaching Joe Biden to stop this madness and to stop this illegitimate regime from destroying our nation.”
It’s not just Bannon talking about this.
Biden’s performance in office has been so abysmal he deserves to be removed, according to a growing number of Americans.
High inflation, skyrocketing gas and diesel prices, a nagging supply chain crisis, food and baby formula shortages, and a porous southwestern border have all contributed to equally high levels of anger, resentment, and frustration among Americans, a new survey shows.
And in fact, historically speaking, Biden’s job approval rating is getting so low that he is entering impeachment territory.
CBS News reports:
America’s mood is uneasy and worried. Amid continued inflation and stock market declines, large majorities describe their mood as such, and the percentage who call the economy bad has hit highs for the Biden presidency. The number who say things in the country are going badly overall is at the highest level of President Biden’s tenure, too, as pessimism about the market, the economy, and prices drives views looking forward — and outweighs optimism about both jobs and coronavirus, as we head into summer.
Looking ahead, there is large — and growing — pessimism about the national economy, the stock market, and inflation. In fact, the outlook on the costs of things gets the most pessimism of the items tested, followed by pessimism about the national economy.
Most are also pessimistic about their plans for retirement, and on the heels of a stock market downturn, two-thirds of those who have money invested in the market are pes…