The ‘Infrastructure’ Hoax Isn’t Fooling Americans — Democrats In Panic Mode

Regardless of the outcome of the last presidential election, a majority of the American people are not buying the Democrats’ crap.

Many can see right through their plan to catapult the country toward a Far-Left dystopian hell scape, especially since COVID tyranny kicked into full gear last year.

On a daily basis we’re forced to bare witness to the persistent propaganda campaign paid for a approved by leading “progressive” politicians.

The most recent lie being told by the Democrat Party is the so-called infrastructure bill. A bill a outlandish, so ridiculous, and coming with so many strings attached, it almost makes you wonder how a group calling themselves Republicans could ever vote for it.

Nonetheless, the first trillion-dollar installment of the bill has passed, but not without the Democrat caveat that a larger, $3.5 trillion reconciliation “social infrastructure” bill follow close behind.

The American people simply are not buying it.

51% of likely voters agree with a statement from Sen. John Kennedy, R-La., who denounced the $1.2 trillion infrastructure package passed by the Senate this week, according to a new poll by Rasmussen Reports.

Kennedy said: “They told us it was a real infrastructure bill. It’s not. Only 23% of the bill is real infrastructure. The rest is Green New Deal and welfare. They told us the bill was paid for. It isn’t. We’re going to have to borrow maybe up to $400 billion to pay for it.”

44% of voters disagreed with statement, which was unattributed in the survey question.

Here are how the poll results, released Thursday, break down:

  • 45% of voters say they support the infrastructure bill, compared to 41% who are opposed. 14% are uncertain.
  • 63% of Republicans oppose the bill, while 66% of Democrats support it. 42% of independent voters back the bill, compared 40% who are against it.
  • 50% of men say they support the bill, compared to 41% of women.

The poll, conducted Aug. 10-11, surveyed 1,000 likely voters. It has a margin of error of plus or minus 3 percentage points.

Author: Nolan Sheridan