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Here are the House Democrats who aren't backing Trump impeachment inquiry

The overwhelming majority of the House Democratic Caucus backs an impeachment inquiry into President TrumpDonald TrumpUS, South Korea reach agreement on cost-sharing for troops Graham: Trump can make GOP bigger, stronger, or he 'could destroy it' Biden nominates female generals whose promotions were reportedly delayed under Trump MORE, but a handful have not lent their support.

There are now 227 Democrats in the 235-member caucus who are in favor of impeachment action of some kind.

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It would take 218 votes in the House to impeach Trump, and 67 votes in the GOP-controlled Senate to convict him.

Below are the eight House Democrats who have not publicly supported an impeachment inquiry. Asterisks indicate lawmakers representing congressional districts that Trump won in 2016.

The Hill has reached out to each lawmaker's office for comment.

 

Anthony Brindisi (N.Y.)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

Joe CunninghamJoseph CunninghamLobbying world We lost in November — we're proud we didn't take corporate PAC money Chamber of Commerce slams GOP effort to challenge Biden's win MORE (S.C.)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

Jared Golden (Maine)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

Kendra HornKendra Suzanne HornThe US's investment in AI is lagging, we have a chance to double it What should Biden do with NASA and the Artemis Program? Here are the 17 GOP women newly elected to the House this year MORE (Okla.)*

“Congresswoman Horn takes the allegations seriously. She believes Congress and the American people deserve to know all of the facts before jumping to conclusions," said spokeswoman Chacey Schoeppel. "The whistleblower law calls for a process to determine what happened and when. The Congresswoman believe this process should be conducted in a detailed, methodical, and responsible manner before a Congressional inquiry is initiated."

Ron KindRonald (Ron) James KindFloyd family attorney knocks qualified immunity for officers Johnson says leaving office after 2022 'probably my preference now' Sole GOP vote on House police reform bill says he 'accidentally pressed the wrong voting button' MORE (Wis.)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

Collin PetersonCollin Clark PetersonSix ways to visualize a divided America On The Trail: The political losers of 2020 OVERNIGHT ENERGY: Trump admin to sell oil leases at Arctic wildlife refuge before Biden takes office |Trump administration approves controversial oil testing method in Gulf of Mexico | Rep. Scott wins House Agriculture Committee gavel MORE (Minn.)*

“If anyone thinks a partisan impeachment process would constrain President Trump, they are fooling themselves. Without significant bipartisan support, impeachment proceedings will be a lengthy and divisive action with no resolution," Peterson said in a statement.

"I believe it will be a failed process that will end up even further dividing our country and weakening our ability to act together on issues like passing [the United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement], containing foreign threats and growing our economy," he added.

Xochitl Torres Small (N.M.)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

Jefferson Van Drew (N.J.)*

Did not respond to a request for comment.

 

Updated on Oct. 4 at 5:09 p.m.