The demise of abortion rights has brought new urgency to the debate over the filibuster. Critics say Democrats should end the filibuster while they can.
The president had earlier signaled support for an exception to the Senate's filibuster rule in order to codify abortion rights.
"I don't care how long you 'worked' to seize control of people's bodies," the Democrat tweeted to the senator. "That right belongs to individuals, not you."
President Biden is now intent on codifying Roe v. Wade after the Supreme Court's ruling, but Senator Kyrsten Sinema remains against filibuster reform.
The president has voiced support for exceptions or changes to filibuster rules in order for voting rights legislation to progress in the Senate.
President Joe Biden said he would support changing filibuster rules in order for Congress to codify abortion rights.
The New York lawmaker urged Democrats on Saturday to be specific about how many Senate seats are needed to codify Roe v. Wade into federal law.
Democrats should take action instead of trying to "cover their backsides," Reich wrote.
Democratic Representative Donald Beyer said that the new bill would be intended to "inhibit and restrict sales" of AR-15-style guns.
Sanders called for an end to the Senate filibuster in order to pass federal legislation protecting abortion rights.
"Why should we make the lives of obstructionists easier?" Ocasio-Cortez wrote, referring to the Arizona senator, who voted against eliminating the filibuster.
"The dirty secret in politics is that what progressives and conservative Democrats have in common is the same group of consultants," Democratic consultant Chuck Rocha told Newsweek.
The survey by Data for Progress shows the centrist Democrat trailing Representative Ruben Gallego, who is rumored to be considering a Senate run.
A past Sinema donor said, "I have given up really trying to understand Sinema's motivations for the way she votes."
"Black people voting is simply not a priority for Biden, Manchin or Sinema," the radio host said on his Thursday broadcast.
Democrats attempted to change the filibuster in order to pass voting rights legislation in the Senate this week.
Martin Luther King III told Newsweek he was "greatly disappointed" that voting legislation could not proceed in the Senate.
Sinema could be facing a strong primary challenge from Arizona Democrats if she seeks re-election in 2024.
Manchin said he serves "a complete different constituency" compared to other Democrats. Polls show more West Virginia voter support voting rights bills.
Sinema was one of the two Democrats who in the Senate on Wednesday night voted against weakening the filibuster to pass elections and voting reform.
The Arizona senator sided with Republicans in opposing a move to tweak rules that would allow a voting rights package to pass with a straight majority.
Voters of color concerns about voting rights are "misplaced," McConnell said, "as African American voters are voting in as high a percentage as Americans."
Senate Democrats failed to change the rules of the filibuster in order to pass voting rights legislation.
Democrat Senators Joe Manchin and Kyrsten Sinema backed the GOP in rejecting tweaking the filibuster to allow voting rights legislation to pass with a majority.
Five years ago over half the Senate's Democrats signed on to a letter opposing watering down the filibuster.
The West Virginia Democrat once said politics was "paralyzed" by the filibuster and called for a change to rules on debate.
Senators Joe Manchin and Kyrsten Sinema will be crucial to passing any change to the Senate filibuster.
"We are all certain that democracy is best when voting is open to everyone on a level playing field," the letter said.
Scott made the comments Sunday night as Democrats continue their attempts to open debates on two voting rights acts.
"If we do not protect the vote with everything that we've got, we will not have a country to protect going forward," the House majority whip said Sunday.