America, where have all your leaders gone? Where are the people who don't just stand up for themselves, but stand up for the people who aren't even supporting them?
The group behind the ad buy will also display two digital billboards in Salt Lake City that calls the GOP senator a "true patriot."
In going against his party, the Utah senator followed lonely acts of courage that he witnessed decades ago.
"Most of his colleagues are not going to be particularly happy with him," said the former Republican senator.
"I mean, that is unbelievable for him to bring religion into this," Brian Kilmeade said." ... To me, it has nothing to do with faith."
"Romney just could not avert his eyes from the fact that this president had...abused his power as commander in chief," The Salt Lake Tribune's editorial board wrote.
"The president has taken an oath to preserve, protect and defend the Constitution," former judge Andrew Napolitano wrote. "Instead, he has trashed it."
The acquittal of President Donald Trump prompted #AmericansFindTrumpGuilty and #ImpeachedPresident to trend on Twitter Wednesday afternoon.
News that Romney would split his votes to convict Trump for one of the articles of impeachment quickly riled the world of conservative politics. But the Republican senators' colleagues had his back.
Republican National Committee Chairwoman Ronna McDaniel, niece of Utah Senator Mitt Romney who voted to convict President Donald Trump during Wednesday's impeachment trial, tweeted that "President Trump did nothing wrong and the Republican Party is more united behind him than ever."
Romney acknowledged during his remarks that his decision will likely be "vehemently denounced" by the GOP.
In a Wednesday tweet, Donald Trump Jr. called for the removal of Utah Senator Mitt Romney from the GOP after Romney announced he would vote to convict President Donald Trump on the abuse of power charge leveled against him in his impeachment trial.
"I believe the act that he took, an effort to corrupt an election, is as destructive on the oath of office as I can imagine."
The GOP senator is the first senator in the history of the United States to vote for the impeachment of a president from the lawmaker's own party.
"I think Susan Collins probably got in more of a jam than anybody else," conservative radio host Howie Carr told 'Fox & Friends.'
Fox News analyst Ed Rollins described Maine Senator Susan Collins as a "dead woman walking" after she voted to hear from witnesses in President Donald Trump's impeachment trial Friday. Collins "probably signed her death warrant today," Rollins said.
American Conservative Union Chairman Matt Schlapp publicly disinvited Utah Senator Mitt Romney from attending the 2020 Conservative Political Action Conference after Romney voted to hear new witness testimony in the impeachment trial of President Donald Trump.
The revelation brings President Trump one step closer to becoming the third president in U.S. history to be acquitted of articles of impeachment. But that vote may not come until next week.
Fox Business host Lou Dobbs called former National Security Adviser John Bolton "more of a turncoat than anyone realized" on his television program Wednesday. Dobbs also said that GOP senators who vote for witnesses during the ongoing impeachment trial are trying to "sabotage the Republican party."
"This is the end game," author Grant Stern wrote on Twitter.
'Fox & Friends' co-host Brian Kilmeade said no witnesses would have been called and the process would have promptly moved past that without this development.
"It's pretty fair to say that John Bolton has a relevant testimony to provide," the Republican senator told reporters.
Democrats said Trump attorneys' opening statements had the unintended result of making the case for calling more witnesses.
"I think we ought to go through the right process," the lawmaker from Florida said.
"But I'm not going to be making that vote today. I'm going to make that vote after the opening [arguments]," the GOP senator told CNN.
The former GOP presidential nominee suggested he would vote in favor of hearing testimony from the former national security adviser.
"But I think anyone voting on the facts, anyone voting on the law, this is a very easy vote," the senator from Texas argued.
The 'wine cave' episode from the recent Democratic presidential debate conjures up memories of previous campaigns that reveal a candidate seemingly being out of touch with the average American.
The Senate majority leader can afford to have only two of his members side with the Democrats if the minority leader forces a chamber vote on whether to allow witnesses during the trial.