Political betting Includes an array of events which can be wagered on from election campaigns, inauguration speeches, state of the union addresses, to impeachment odds. Presidential impeachment odds have gained momentum during President Trump’s first term, and you will find the current odds for this to actually happen to him a little further down on this page.
An impeachment is typically a civil suit made by the people, officials, or government against the President for a supposed crime he or she has committed. To be impeached does not necessarily remove the President from office, however, the trial that takes place during the impeachment process provides oddsmakers many wagering opportunities and betting lines for outcomes.
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Gambling on political betting odds, such as betting on the 2020 Presidential election, is legal so long as the wager is placed through a licensed and regulated domestic or offshore sportsbook. With US-based sports betting being such a new commodity in America, we have not really found any state-regulated sportsbooks offering these kinds of betting options as of yet.
However, there are several licensed offshore sportsbooks that are offering betting options and odds for President Trump to be impeached. You will see several of these sites listed above, and they meet all the regulatory criteria and credentials to serve legal online political betting options.
For bettors that do find local options, it may still be worth betting at a licensed offshore online sportsbook due to the bonuses and competitive odds offered. We recommend you shop the lines from both options.
No. Odds typically only surface when there is actually a chance that impeachment will take place. Licensed offshore online sportsbooks will normally be the first to provide odds to be impeached. However, impeachment odds are not exclusively for Presidents, as Vice Presidents, and any civil officer of the government can be impeached and put on trial.
Several groups and politicians including Representatives Al Green and Brad Sherman, have all called for Trump’s impeachment and have tried to initiate the process in some way or are at least laying the groundwork. In the earlier part of his first term, President Trump’s impeachment seemed likely but impeachment interest in Republican President Donald Trump seemed to settle when approval ratings returned to above 40% and the Republicans controlled the House and Senate.
Favor seems to be shifting under concerns for a potential impeachment of Donald Trump. With additional mentions of illegalities concerning Russia, obstruction, and campaign funds, the oddsmakers have increased the President’s odds of impeachment, possibly during his first term. If President Trump was to get impeached before the end of his first term, odds for Mike Pence becoming the next US President would skyrocket.
On March 22, the Mueller Report was delivered to Attorney General William Barr to review. He later released a summary stating the investigation “did not find evidence to charge other Americans in conspiring with Russia in 2016,”. Barr’s report stated that it did not come to a conclusion about obstruction of justice.
On March 27th, 2019, Representative Rashida Tlaib introduced resolution H.Res. 257 which called for a formal impeachment investigation, after H.Res.13 was introduced in January of 2019 Representative Brad Sherman. Earlier in March Jerrold Nadler, House Judiciary Committee Chairman requested documents and an unredacted report from the Special Counsel for a pre-impeachment investigation. However, a DOJ spokesperson called Nadler’s subpoena “premature and unnecessary,” saying the publically released redacted version of the report later released April 18th had “minimal redactions” and that Attorney General Barr has already made arrangements to show Congress the report with even fewer redactions.
While the full report had been released to the public, many responses were conflicting at best some of which maintain that impeachment is still a possibility for the President.
While many Americans have expressed their intent for or against impeachment, few politicians have really stated their position. However, the few that have are noted below.
Here are the Congresspeople and groups who want to Impeach Trump:
Those individuals and groups not picking a side on impeaching Donald Trump:
Congresspeople, politicians, and groups against Trump’s impeachment:
Two U.S. Presidents have undergone the entire process of being impeached. The first being Andrew Johnson our nation’s 17th President and the second was Bill Clinton, our nation’s 42nd President. Both were acquitted of their charges and permitted to resume their elected Presidential term to completion.
The third U.S. President to undergo an impeachment process but resign before the trial’s completion was Richard Nixon who stepped down due to hard evidence in his role in the 1972-1974 Watergate Scandal.