Half of the voters in New York want to move on after the release of a report by Robert Mueller reviewing Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election, while 45 percent believe impeachment proceedings should begin against President Donald Trump, according to a Siena College poll released Tuesday morning.

Most voters — 62 percent to 29 percent — believe Russia sought to influence the election, a key finding of the Mueller report. And voters by a similar margin, 59 percent to 35 percent, believe Trump obstructed justice.

At the same time, most voters believe Trump committed offenses that are grounds for impeachment, 53 percent to 39 percent.

But 50 percent of voters do not say the president’s campaign coordinated with Russia to sway the election, finding no proof of a conspiracy.

The Mueller report concluded there was no evidence Trump or his campaign worked with Russia to launch a campaign of false information into social media in order to purposely stoke national political discord. Mueller’s report, however, could not exonerate Trump on whether he sought to influence the outcome of the investigation.

Not surprisingly, impeachment breaks down along party lines: 61 percent of Democrats believe an inquiry should begin, 83 percent of Republicans and more than half of independent voters, 52 percent, believe it’s time to move on.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo last week in a radio interview said he supported the approach House Speaker Nancy Pelosi has take on the impeachment question, saying it was best to tread lightly.

“This is a controversial topic,” he said. “It’s not right or wrong. You can have different strategies and different tactics. I support Speaker Pelosi who frankly has more information than I have. She’s said, let’s develop the facts.”

He pointed to the experience Republicans had after the impeachment of President Bill Clinton and the subsequent political fallout.

“I was there in the Clinton administration when we went through that fiasco and it hurt the Republicans because the American people don’t want you paying politics with their tax dollars and their lives,” he said.

Thirty-four percent of voters in the president’s home state have a favorable view of him, while 63 percent do not, the poll found. Trump’s high unfavorable rating in New York has changed little month to month since he’s been in office.

The poll of 812 registered voters was conducted from June 2 to June 6. It has a margin of error of 4.1 percentage points.

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