Six in 10 Americans 'tired' of hearing about Clinton's emails

A majority of Americans say they are tired of hearing about Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPelosi on power in DC: 'You have to seize it' Cuba readies for life without Castro Chelsea Clinton: Pics of Trump getting vaccinated would help him 'claim credit' MORE's emails, according to a Monmouth University poll released Wednesday. 

Nearly six in 10 Americans, 59 percent, held that view when asked if they were tired of hearing about the emails or thought the media should continue to cover the topic.
 
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Thirty-two percent of respondents said the media should continue to cover Clinton's emails, while 10 percent said they did not know. 
 
Partisan differences emerge on the subject: 79 percent of Democrats say they are tired about hearing of Clinton's emails, compared to 42 percent of Republicans. 
 
Meanwhile, a majority of Republicans, 55 percent, say media should continue to cover the issue while just 14 percent of Democrats said that should happen. 
 
The survey results come on the eve of Clinton's testimony on Capitol Hill on Thursday before the House committee investigating the 2012 attack in Benghazi, Libya. 
 
Republicans have signaled that they intend to keep a focus on Clinton's exclusive use of a private server and email account while serving as secretary of State. The issue is expected to come up Thursday.
 
Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersGOP believes Democrats handing them winning 2022 campaign Senators in the dark on parliamentarian's decision World passes 3 million coronavirus deaths MORE (I-Vt.), Clinton's primary rival in the Democratic race, remarked during their first debate last week that Americans are "sick and tired of hearing about [her] damn emails."
 
The Monmouth poll finds that just 32 percent of Americans think the Benghazi committee is more interested in "learning the facts of the matter" about the attack compared to 52 percent who think the panel is more interested in "going after Clinton."
 
The survey of 1,012 adults was conducted Oct. 15-18 via landlines and cellphones with a margin of error of 3.1 points.