Most Americans Think Nation Has A Two-Tier Justice System

( According to a study issued on Tuesday, most Americans feel that our legal system is divided into two levels: one for political insiders and one for regular citizens.
The Convention of States Action poll indicated that majorities of both major political parties, all age demographics, and every ethnic and racial group asked concurred that the judicial system functions differently for political elites and average Americans.

About 80% of respondents confirmed the reality of this split in our legal system.
According to Mark Meckler, president of the Convention of States Action, “the American people are not dumb.” They are concentrating on the news. They are aware that Hillary Clinton broke the law and violated the Espionage Act. After outlining her crimes, FBI Director Comey declared he would not bring charges against her because “we recognized that she didn’t mean to do anything unlawful.

According to Meckler, the FBI raid on Trump’s Mar-a-Lago home on Monday was proof that there are two separate judicial systems, one for Republicans and regular Americans and one for those who support the administrative state and Democrats.

According to a more recent survey conducted by the Convention of States Action, 58.5% of voters believe that federal agencies, such as the FBI, are too large and simply serve their political agenda. This percentage of respondents includes 89.9% of Republicans. This belief was held by just 16.4% of Democrats, whereas 72.7% of Democrats said government agencies were efficient and met the needs of the American people.

Meckler said that we see pictures of Hunter Biden in bed with whores, smoking crack; we know he’s going around collecting bags of cash from foreign actors hostile to the United States; we know that the FBI held his laptop to protect Joe Biden in the 2020 election.

“It ties in perfectly with this point. The bureaucracies have become unmanageable in their size, and they now just look out for their political interests,” said Meckler.

The survey was taken between July 24 and July 28 by 1,080 people who indicated that they were likely to vote in the general election. The margin of error was 2.9%.