The Case For Impeachment
by Dave Hodges
May 13, 2013
In Article II, Section 4, of the U.S. Constitution states, “The President, Vice President and all civil officers of the United States, shall be removed from office on impeachment for, and conviction of, treason, bribery, or other high crimes and misdemeanors.”
The U.S. House of Representatives has the power to commence impeachment proceedings. If the House adopts an impeachment resolution, the U.S. Senate conducts a trial and determines whether to convict or acquit. If an official is convicted, he or she is removed from the position and may be barred from holding office again. The official may also face criminal prosecution.
Obama Is Ineligible to Hold the Office of the Presidency
Investigators for an Arizona sheriff’s volunteer posse, under the command of Sheriff Joe Arpaio, previously declared that President Barack Obama‘s birth certificate is definitely fraudulent. In short, Obama should never have been permitted to run for the highest office in the land.
Regardless if Obama’s conduct is warrants impeachment and conviction, he should never have been allowed to run for the presidency and the allegations against him should be a moot point with regard to his potential impeachment.
Crimes Against Humanity