David Perdue and Jon Ossoff are headed for a runoff election and if polls hold, it'll be a hard-fought battle for the Senate seat.
The four campaigns have collectively spent more than $189 million on advertising so far.
Jon Ossoff and Reverend Raphael Warnock hold a tight lead in the polls as President Donald Trump, Vice President Mike Pence, former President Barack Obama and former gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams all head into a weekend of campaigning before Georgia's voter registration deadline closes.
With a heightened focus on the Senate runoff races in Georgia, the rival candidates are upping the ante on their attacks on each other.
Perdue was investigated for potential insider trading after investing hundreds of thousands in a pharmaceutical company and producer of personal protective equipment following a January 24 closed Senate briefing on the coronavirus epidemic.
The president is due to visit Georgia to lend support to Republican candidates in the runoff elections which will determine control of the U.S. Senate.
Jon Ossoff said, "With respect to President Trump, I mean, is he bringing stimulus for families? Is he bringing relief for small businesses? Or is he just going to come down here and spread COVID-19?"
The Democrat said that he believes the party needs victory in the Georgia runoffs, so as to "enact a broader legislative agenda."
McDaniel was forced to defend the U.S. election system despite Trump's unfounded claims of widespread voter fraud.
The pair are bidding to oust the Republican incumbents in the state, with the races garnering heightened focus due to the impact they will have on which party controls the Senate.
Inspired by fellow romance novelist and voter rights advocate Stacey Abrams, Romancing the Runoff organized an auction for the two Democratic Senate candidates ahead of the Georgia runoffs.
Social network Parler has allegedly hidden posts on its website that are tagged as #WriteInTrumpForGA.
The South Carolina Democrat pulled in a colossal sum as he challenged Sen. Lindsey Graham, and is now turning his sights to backing candidates in Georgia.
Control of the Senate will be decided in two crucial runoff elections and the topic of President Trump could dominate the race.
"I am calling on them to make the commitment today that they will require masks at their political events and that they will cease crowding people into these indoor spaces where there's this high risk of COVID being spread," Ossoff said Monday.
With Biden's victory in the state secure, Democrats will shift focus to the Senate runoff races as they look to challenge the Republican incumbents.
Raphael Warnock leads his Senate race against Senator Kelly Loeffler by one percentage point, while Jon Ossoff is tied neck and neck with Senator David Perdue.
Georgia Republican Senator David Perdue claimed that Democratic challenger Jon Ossoff has worked with a company owned by the Chinese government.
"This is what the coastal elites in Washington and California (who are trying to influence the #GASen runoffs) think of Georgians," the Georgia GOP Twitter account posted Tuesday.
"If Senator Perdue doesn't want to answer questions in public or debate his opponent that's fine, he just shouldn't run for re-election to the United States Senate," Ossoff said.
The Republican incumbent has declined further head-to-heads with the Democrat, as they face off in one of Georgia's runoff races.
The Democrat has goaded his rival, who has again turned down the opportunity for the pair to debate, ahead of their runoff contest.
The Democratic Senate candidate is 4 points behind Senator David Perdue in a new poll.
"Georgia isn't a red state. It's a voter-suppressed state," the progressive representative from New York tweeted.
Stacey Abrams said she has "no doubt" that Democrats can win both of Georgia's Senate seats in the January run-offs.
The last Democratic senator to win the state was Max Cleland in 1996.
The nail-biter contest between Republican Senator David Perdue and Democrat Jon Ossoff is likely headed to a runoff election on January 5, buoying Democrats' hope to retake the Senate.
Though the explanations for their refusals have been varied, several candidates are in tight races that will determine future control of the Senate.