In Newtonian physics the impulse is frame independent. In an inertial frame the impulse is:
$$ \Delta \mathbf p = \int \mathbf F(t)dt $$
and this does not depend upon velocity so the integral is the same for frames with different velocities. This comes down to the fact that while velocity is frame dependent a velocity difference is not.
For a non-inertial frame we can introduce a fictional force $\mathbf F_f$ so the change in momentum measured in this frame becomes:
$$ \Delta p = \int (\mathbf F_f(t) + \mathbf F(t))dt $$
But since the forces add linearly this splits into a fictional impulse change and the real impulse change:
$$ \Delta p = \int \mathbf F_f(t)dt + \int \mathbf F(t)dt $$
And the second term remains frame independent.
However if we consider relativistic effects then this is no longer true since relativistic speeds do not add linearly and the difference between two velocities is not frame independent. However if we use four-momentum instead and define the four-impulse to be the change in four-momentum then we will find the four-impulse is frame independent.