After turning on Powell, the texts show Utah Republican Senator Mike Lee then nudged the Trump team to consider meeting with John Eastman instead.
A timeline of everything we know about Trump's whereabouts and conversations between 11:17 a.m. and 6:54 p.m. on January 6, 2021.
The Trump ally predicted McConnell would face "significant resistance" to keeping his long-held role.
The former CIA officer is running for the Senate in 2022 as an independent and seeking common ground to defend American democracy.
The move "will conserve a multitude of sites that are culturally and spiritually important to Tribal Nations," according to the Biden administration.
"Joe Biden has far exceeded his power here, and it's only a matter of time before the court acknowledges it," Lee said.
In ASP's second Chat looking at monopolies, the history of America's antitrust laws, and the current debates over the power of big tech, Chris Evans and Mark Kassen talk with Senator Mike Lee about free speech, privacy, and the delicate balance of protecting consumers without stifling innovation.
The owners of the venue say that they "believe in the sanctity of marriage as God says in the Bible," which is only between a man and a woman.
"I think I disagree with every single word in HR 1, including the words 'but,' 'and' and 'the,'" the Utah Republican complained.
"Where necessary and appropriate, I will back primary rivals who espouse Making America Great Again and our policy of America First," said former President Donald Trump.
In a lengthy statement shared on his campaign site, Utah Senator Mike Lee said that there was enough room in the GOP for both of them.
Republican senators want to schedule hearings for the Cuomo administration's alleged withholding of the number of nursing home COVID-19 deaths.
Ted Cruz, one of the GOP senators, said that senators are not jurors, but the oath of impartiality that senators take before impeachment trials makes the issue sound confusing.
After initially being overruled by a Democratic Senator, Lee protested, "They are not true. I never made those statements. I ask that they be stricken!"
"Everyone makes mistakes. Everyone's entitled to a mulligan once in a while," Sen. Mike Lee (R-Utah) said Tuesday.
The Missouri Republican has voted "nay" for all six of Biden's Cabinet nominees who have come up for a Senate confirmation vote.
Lee helped to lead the president's defense in his impeachment trial but has refused to oppose ratifying Biden's win.
The campaigns of numerous other congressional Republicans and President Donald Trump have all been raising money off the race as well.
Lee's comments drew criticism and accusations of blasphemy from some members of the Latter-day Saints
"We're a country of, what, 330 million Americans? It's really, really difficult to have those 330 million Americans reflected in 9 members of a Supreme Court," Mike Lee said.
Lee—whose doctor cleared him to attend—helps give Republicans the needed quorum to vote later this week to advance Barrett's nomination out of committee.
"There is a long and venerable tradition of ill or medically infirm senators being wheeled in to cast critical votes on the Senate floor," the Arkansas Republican said.
"Many Americans are likely feeling both sympathy and anger today, emotions that don't necessarily mix well."
"Of course, everybody wants to save every life they can―but the question is, towards what end, ultimately?" said Chris Christie in May. He tested positive Saturday.
"Senator Johnson feels healthy and is not experiencing symptoms," his office said in a statement. "He will remain isolated until given the all-clear by his doctor."
"Out of an abundance of caution, I sought medical advice and was tested for COVID-19," the senator said.
Although Paul's and Lee's attitudes appeared unchanged, Louie Gohmert's infection convinced at least one GOP senator to change his tune.
Mark Esper's comments came after Trump said that he believed four U.S. embassies would have been attacked if Soleimani was not killed.
A majority of respondents to the ABC/Ipsos survey also believed Trump's actions have made the U.S. less safe.
GOP Sen. Mike Lee said he found the Trump administration's refusal to answer a question concerning a hypothetical U.S. strike on Iran's Ayatollah Khamenei "deeply upsetting" during a Thursday interview with NPR.