Nearly 70 percent of Republicans want former President Donald Trump to remain the GOP's leader.
Donald Trump was acquitted on Saturday in an unprecedented second impeachment trial and the vocal anti-Trump actress is not happy.
The poll found strong differences in feeling from Democrat and Republican voters, but they agreed that senators voted politically.
Some of the Republican senators who voted to convict former President Donald Trump at his impeachment trial faced censure from local GOP groups in their states.
Wyoming state Senator Anthony Bouchard launched his 2022 campaign to unseat Cheney in just days after she voted to impeach Trump.
The Kansas City Star's editorial board wrote that Hawley and other Republicans who voted to acquit Trump are "making future sedition more likely."
The Ohio Republican said Trump's "inexcusable actions and words must be addressed" by the criminal justice system.
The U.K. prime minister discussed the impeachment trial's outcome and his early work with the new Biden administration during a Sunday morning interview.
"We've opened Pandora's Box here, and I'm sad for the country," said the Republican senator from South Carolina on Sunday.
Cassidy, alongside six fellow Republican senators, voted to convict the former president of inciting last month's insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.
"I was very proud of some of the folks who stood up and did the right thing," the Maryland governor said Sunday of senators who voted to convict Trump.
"Other Senate Republicans' refusal to hold Trump accountable for igniting a violent insurrection to cling to power will go down as one of the darkest days and most dishonorable acts in our nation's history," the House Speaker said.
Some Republicans are calling for the GOP senator, who doesn't plan to run in 2022, to be formally censured.
The Illinois congressman was one of just 10 House Republicans who voted to impeach the former president in January.
The Maine Republican senator said the former president had subordinated "the interests of the country to his own selfish interests."
In Saturday Night Live's cold open, the Fox News host brought out a series of Trump allies to give their thoughts after the former president was acquitted in the Senate.
"My opening advice was don't do anything to screw it up. Don't piss anyone off," the Republican senator said.
"President Trump is still liable for everything he did while in office," the Senate Minority Leader said. "We have a criminal justice system in this country. We have civil litigation."
U.S. Senator Richard Burr, who is planning to retire next year, joined six of his GOP colleagues and voted with Democrats unsuccessfully to convict former President Donald Trump of inciting the violent riot that smothered the U.S. Capitol on January 6.
The poll was published shortly before the former president's acquittal in his second impeachment trial on Saturday.
Senators Susan Collins, Mitt Romney, Lisa Murkowski, Ben Sasse, Patrick Toomey, Bill Cassidy and Richard Burr joined all of their Democratic colleagues to vote for a conviction on Saturday.
"Do I think the president's unpopularity has declined? Unquestionably, absolutely, no doubt," Mark Weaver, a Republican strategist, told Newsweek.
Seven Republican senators joined Democrats in voting to convict former president Donald Trump during his second impeachment trial, but Alaska's Murkowski is the first up for re-election in 2022.
The second impeachment trial of former President Donald Trump was briefly derailed Saturday morning, after House managers pushed to have witnesses called.
The South Carolina senator blamed media reports when changing his vote to call witnesses.
The Republican senator earlier said Saturday that Republicans could call Democratic House Speaker Nancy Pelosi as a witness in former President Donald Trump's second impeachment trial.
The senator's statement refers to new questions that have emerged surrounding Pence's safety on the day of the violent insurrection, and how much Trump knew about the attack.
Senate GOP Leader Mitch McConnell will vote to acquit former President Donald Trump, he told colleagues on Saturday.
Philadelphia city commissioner Al Schmidt tagged Mitch McConnell in a tweet saying "please consider when voting your conscience."