The Republican PAC group has seen Trump leave office and now will turn its sights to other GOP lawmakers.
Donald Trump's niece was celebrating the inauguration of President Joe Biden in tweets on Wednesday.
Avril Haines, who previously served in the Obama administration, became the first woman to serve as Director of National Intelligence after being confirmed in the Senate by a 84-10 vote on Wednesday.
The first Latino U.S. senator in the history of California is making his interest in the high-stakes issue of immigration clear to colleagues and constituents, and eyeing COVID relief for a state that has been battered by the pandemic, he told Newsweek.
The senator had bemoaned "cancel culture" after facing a backlash following the violence of January 6.
Calls have been growing for GOP senators Hawley and Cruz to resign or be expelled after pro-Trump rioters attacked the Capitol on January 6.
"We have informed the host of the Feb. fundraiser that it will no longer be held at Loews Hotels," the New York City-based luxury hotel company tweeted.
"While you may politically regret what you've revealed about yourself, you still have no place in public office," tweeted Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.
When asked during a TV interview if he believes the January 6 events at the Capitol were in fact an insurrection, the West Virginia senator replied succinctly: "Absolutely, no doubt at all in my mind."
Campaign finance records show that while many corporations are re-evaluating whom to support in Congress after the Capitol riot, the GOP duo is largely insulated from any monetary fallout thanks to a large proportion of individual donors.
The GOP senator wrote that he will not "allow criminals to drown out the legitimate concerns of my constituents."
Pressure has been growing on the senator over accusations he incited last week's siege of the U.S. Capitol.
The lawmaker has been accused of stoking the insurrection at the Capitol last week and his donors have been fleeing.
A number of lawmakers have faced criticism after backing President Donald Trump's push to overturn his election defeat.
Biden said Cruz has participated in "the big lie," a reference to the Nazi Minister of Propaganda who once said, "If you tell a lie big enough and keep repeating it, people will eventually come to believe it."
Cruz could also be expelled or stripped of their Senate committee assignments if enough senators agree.
Hawley and Cruz were among the 147 congressional Republicans who supported at least one objection to counting Joe Biden's electoral votes.
The Republican senators have faced calls to resign following the deadly riot at the Capitol on January 6.
The pair discussed the situation as being a first amendment issue, as the senator continues to face a backlash following the events of January 6.
Republican Senators Josh Hawley (Mo.) and Roger Marshall (Kan.) both voted in favor of objections to President-elect Joe Biden's victory hours after the Capitol riot, prompting Hallmark to demand that they return campaign contributions the company had given them.
Those who say we should "look forward" to a new administration and forget or dismiss what occurred last week are delusional.
"Senators Hawley and Cruz directly incited the January 6th insurrection, repeating dangerous and unsubstantiated statements regarding the election and abetting the lawless behavior of President Trump," the petition says.
Cancel culture and the First Amendment are distinct concepts.
With West Virginia Senator Joe Manchin indicating he would likely oppose the measure, Senate Democrats may need to find at least one Republican to vote with them to secure the payments.
Blue Cross Blue Shield, Marriott International and Commerce Bancshares have said they will not contribute to Republicans who objected to President-elect Joe Biden's win.
"Both Senator Josh Hawley and Senator Ted Cruz have betrayed their oaths of office and abetted a violent insurrection on our democracy," said Senator Sherrod Brown.
CEOs could have turned off the money spigot for the Republican Party years ago. Why they didn't.
By leading the charge for overturning the election, Democrats have said, the two Senate Republicans acted as provocateurs for the deadly insurrection that unfolded at the Capitol.