So far, five of the seven Republican senators who voted to convict former President Donald Trump during his second impeachment trial have faced censures from local or state GOP groups.
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.
Susan Collins of Maine said Trump created a "dangerous situation" and put his "selfish interest" over the interests of the country.
Some Republicans are calling for the GOP senator, who doesn't plan to run in 2022, to be formally censured.
The Maine Republican senator said the former president had subordinated "the interests of the country to his own selfish interests."
In September, the former Alaska governor threatened to unseat Murkowski in the 2022 elections if she went "rogue" again.
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.
"I just don't see how Donald Trump will be reelected to the presidency again," Sen. Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska) told reporters during the second day of former President Donald Trump's second Senate impeachment trial.
The Alaska senator has said the party is more than the former president, as the Republican lawmakers who voted for impeachment insist they have no regrets.
The poll, which tallied responses from voters in Maine, West Virginia, Alaska, and Arizona, is a warning to Republican senators to listen to their constituents, WorkMoney CEO Carrie Joy Grimes told Newsweek, noting that her group is nonpartisan but "we know what time it is."
Former Trump administration officials have publicly said the president plans to run again in 2024.
"We recognize your calls for unity and want to work in good faith with your Administration," the GOP senators wrote Sunday.
Senators Mitt Romney, Susan Collins, Lisa Murkowski, Ben Sasse and Patrick Toomey joined their Democratic counterparts in voting to table a motion to dismiss former President Donald Trump's impeachment trial.
While 38 states have approved of adding the amendment to the Constitution which would enshrine equal legal protections for women, some legal and procedural questions surround the state approval process.
White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki said that the new president's "clear preference" is to work with Republicans to pass further relief, but added that Democrats are "not going to take any tools off the table."
However, she stopped short of revealing whether she will vote to convict the president for "incitement of insurrection."
"I actually do believe that the president has disqualified himself," said the Republican lawmaker from Pennsylvania on Sunday.
"Be totally objective, anyone watching this must condemn it," Pirro said.
The Senator from Alaska, who has clashed with the president before, has called on him to resign, saying "I want him out. He has caused enough damage."
"Further attempts to cast doubt on the legitimacy of the 2020 Presidential election are contrary to the clearly expressed will of the American people," the group of Republican, Democratic and independent lawmakers said.
"Has ambition so eclipsed principle?" Senator Mitt Romney asked, in a strong rebuke of GOP efforts to oppose certification of President-elect Joe Biden's win.
GOP Senator Lisa Murkowski of Alaska reportedly called on President Donald Trump to concede to President-elect Joe Biden on Monday, while noting that the presidential election that took place more than three weeks earlier was now "over."
The Alaska senator says she will now support the confirmation, despite previously signaling she would vote against President Donald Trump's nominee.
"I've shared for a while that I didn't think we should be taking this up until after the election, and I haven't changed," the Alaska senator said.
"Can anyone explain this to me?" one user wrote in response to a strangely edited clip featuring the former governor, which is making the rounds online.
"We all need to keep working until we reach a bipartisan agreement that can pass both chambers and be signed by the president," Senator Lisa Murkowski said.
"I think it is particularly important that the Senate take it up and confirm this nomination before the election," the Texas Republican said.
"I did not support taking up a nomination eight months before the 2016 election to fill the vacancy created by the passing of Justice Scalia," the Republican senator from Alaska said.
"You stated a pretty firm principle about Merrick Garland: 'It's wrong to deny voters a chance to way in,'" host Chris Wallace pointed out to the Republican senator from Arkansas.