The Senate Minority Leader has said he would not hesitate to wade in if the former president endorses candidates that will endanger the party's chances of regaining control of the Senate.
The Ohio Republican said Trump's "inexcusable actions and words must be addressed" by the criminal justice system.
"I think Senator McConnell's speech, he got a load off his chest, obviously, but unfortunately he put a load on the backs of Republicans," the South Carolina senator said.
"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.
"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.
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."
Donald Trump won Kentucky by more than 62 percent in 2016 and again in 2020.
"The strong and unified message emerging from the United States has been essential…to encourage other countries to join us in pressing for immediate return to democracy," the president said.
The unprecedented second impeachment trial of former President Donald Trump began in the Senate this week.
The Michigan Senate majority leader called the Capitol riot a "hoax from day one" and added that "it was all staged."
"Nothing before us proves illegality anywhere near the massive scale, the massive scale that would have tipped the entire election," Mitch McConnell said in January.
Just over two decades ago, a dozen senators were already serving in the Senate during former President Bill Clinton's impeachment trial.
Republicans had their chance to lead. They failed. Now they just want to obstruct—again.
The senate minority leader previously hit out at "loony lies and conspiracy theories" in recent remarks.
The Senate minority leader won re-election in November and has taken a number of charged stances since then.
The Utah Republican highlighted that under GOP leadership the U.S. was "adding almost a trillion dollars a year to the national debt."
Democrats appear ready to push ahead with President Joe Biden's $1.9 trillion stimulus package without Republican support.
Mayorkas will be the first Latino and immigrant to oversee the Homeland Security Department.
"The new administration deserves credit for approaching this situation in a way that's bipartisan and coordinated with Congress," the Republican leader said.
"Donald Trump blatantly violated his oath to protect and defend the Constitution," the group of Republicans and conservatives said.
The number three Republican in the House has faced calls to step down following her vote for impeachment.
The host of The Daily Show went as far as to say that the congresswoman is undercover as a Republican to make the GOP appear "unhinged."
The Georgia congresswoman was defiant after the Senate minority leader spoke out against "loony lies and conspiracy theories" that damage the Republican party.
Few Republicans have condemned Greene's beliefs which include anti-Semitic, anti-Islamic and baseless claims about school shootings and child abuse.
Many Democrats say the White House should simply "ignore" the GOP "compromise" relief package proposal.