The annual Conservative Political Action Conference is set for a busy second day on Thursday, with prominent speakers including Vice President Mike Pence and GOP Chairwoman Ronna McDaniel scheduled to take part.
Anti-liberal Harvard Law professor Adrian Vermuele sparked controversy Thursday on Twitter by saying a group of principled conservatives would comprise the "first group for the camps."
"There are parallels between the Never-Trump concerns and the growing concerns of Never-Sanders Democrats," S.E. Cupp said.
In a rare Republican rebuke of President Donald Trump, Vermont Governor Phil Scott endorsed challenger Bill Weld in the upcoming March 3 state primary.
Gregory Timm, 27, was charged with aggravated assault after the incident at the Kernan Village shopping center in Jacksonville, Florida.
In going against his party, the Utah senator followed lonely acts of courage that he witnessed decades ago.
"Most of his colleagues are not going to be particularly happy with him," said the former Republican senator.
"Romney just could not avert his eyes from the fact that this president had...abused his power as commander in chief," The Salt Lake Tribune's editorial board wrote.
"The president has taken an oath to preserve, protect and defend the Constitution," former judge Andrew Napolitano wrote. "Instead, he has trashed it."
Today's vote will drive further concerns about the Senate's disproportionality and ability to adequately represent a fast-changing America.
News that Romney would split his votes to convict Trump for one of the articles of impeachment quickly riled the world of conservative politics. But the Republican senators' colleagues had his back.
Republican National Committee Chairwoman Ronna McDaniel, niece of Utah Senator Mitt Romney who voted to convict President Donald Trump during Wednesday's impeachment trial, tweeted that "President Trump did nothing wrong and the Republican Party is more united behind him than ever."
In a Wednesday tweet, Donald Trump Jr. called for the removal of Utah Senator Mitt Romney from the GOP after Romney announced he would vote to convict President Donald Trump on the abuse of power charge leveled against him in his impeachment trial.
Martha McSally argued that a vote to remove Trump would be an effort to "decapitate" the government ahead of the 2020 election.
"There will never, ever have been an American president with the power that Donald Trump possesses right now in this moment," Steve Schmidt argued.
Ed Adams, a precinct committeeman in Marion County, Indianapolis, said president's impeachment shows "nothing remains of the party I knew."
"I think Susan Collins probably got in more of a jam than anybody else," conservative radio host Howie Carr told 'Fox & Friends.'
"Hey hey, ho ho, Susan Collins has to go," the best-selling author tweeted.
Senate Chaplain Barry Black opened Friday's impeachment trial against President Donald Trump with a plea to God that senators remember "that they alone are accountable to you for their conduct."
House impeachment manager Adam Schiff on Thursday offered to cap witness depositions to a time limit of one week. "Let's take a week to have a fair trial," he said.
"Those offering to tell the truth should be welcomed, not pilloried," Andrew Napolitano wrote.
Former House Republican Conference policy director Evan McMullin criticized Alan Dershowitz's defense during Monday's hearing.
"It's pretty fair to say that John Bolton has a relevant testimony to provide," the Republican senator told reporters.
The topic was among the top Twitter trends as users posted their reasons for leaving the party, with many placing the blame on President Donald Trump.
Democrats said Trump attorneys' opening statements had the unintended result of making the case for calling more witnesses.
"The evidence is ample and uncontradicted" for removing the president from office, Andrew Napolitano argued.
Twitter users voiced frustration at the tactics employed by Republican senators, seeking to block new witnesses.
Georgia Democratic Representative Lucy McBath ran for office after her son was shot and killed by a man who claimed he was playing his music too loudly.
"I think we ought to go through the right process," the lawmaker from Florida said.