Those who advocate for President Donald Trump's impeachment are more motivated than those who oppose it, a survey shows.
President Donald Trump has continued to alienate members of his own party.
The Congressional Black Caucus has already been handed background information on impeaching the president.
The Texas Democrat, speaking on MSNBC Tuesday, said the president crossed a line.
Senator Dianne Feinstein expressed hope that Donald Trump could yet become a "good president," angering many Democrats.
In response to President Donald Trump’s controversial moves, 43 percent say he should be impeached, the highest of any offered answer.
Poll responses indicate most people back Trump on the economy, jobs and fighting terrorism, but not on immigration, foreign affairs and heading the government.
The group promised to "call out" the president's racism.
The PRRI poll also showed sharp differences among Democrats and Republicans on the issue of removing Trump from office.
Rep. Steve Cohen will introduce articles of impeachment following President Donald Trump's Charlottesville remarks.
Trump is going to leave the White House before 2018, said Tony Schwartz, who helped write "The Art of the Deal."
After Trump's Charlottesville remarks, one Democrat is calling to remove him from office using the 25th Amendment.
The hashtag began trending after Trump said those who opposed Nazis in Charlottesville were the same as white supremacists.
Trump should keep his eyes on 2018, a conservative writer says, because if the Democrats take the House the president will be impeached.
The president is undoubtedly in a tight spot, caught in his still-unexplained relationship with Monica Lewinsky and enmeshed in a web spun by Tripp and Goldberg.
According to a survey, 42 percent of Americans back Trump's impeachment, while 42 percent oppose it.
With his family businesses now known to be targets of the FBI special Russia investigation, President Trump has lashed out at Attorney General Jeff Sessions and signaled that his Department of Justice is crossing a “red line.” Trump’s next move in the imminent showdown could be firing or sidelining his own AG and finding a replacement who could curtail the investigation.