Trump is just two weeks into his presidency but already gamblers are rushing to bet on his impeachment.
Online betting site Paddy Power is offering odds as low as 2:1 that Trump will be impeached in his first term. That's cut in half from before his inauguration, when they stood at 4:1, Fast Company reports.
If you think Trump will be impeached in the first six months of his presidency, meanwhile, the site is offering 6:1 odds. For 2017, it's 7:1. They lengthen ever year right up to 20:1 for an impeachment in 2020.
The divisive president's removal from office is not the only thing gamblers can bet on at Paddy Power. Trump splitting from Melania, painting the White House gold and heading to North Korea for his first state visit are all theoretical eventualities gamblers can spend on.
The company is also offering 4:1 on the chances of a compromising video involving Trump being posted online, according to a section titled "Donald Trump Specials."
Paddy Power is not the only company offering short odds on an impeachment either; Ladbrokes brought theirs right down to evens in January. Labrokes bets include the possibility of a resignation too.
Impeachment has only happened to two other U.S. presidents — Bill Clinton in the 20th Century and Andrew Johnson during the 19th Century. It's a lengthy and complicated process, but legally speaking, it's a possibility for Trump, according to some legal experts.
Trump has already violated the part of the U.S. Constitution that bars him from receiving payments from foreign governments, according to John Bonifaz, a lawyer and president of Free Speech for People. Bonifaz, whose organization helped start the Impeach Donald Trump Now campaign told Democracy Now! that already makes for a solid impeachment case.
"This kind of corruption is massive, and it’s far worse than even Watergate," Bonifaz said.
Currently, 40 percent of voters want to see Trump impeached, according to a recent survey by Public Policy Polling, which reports that just 35 percent wanted impeachment a week ago. Meanwhile, 52 percent of voters said they would rather have Barack Obama as president again.