"Traitors don't get pensions from the government they try to overthrow," tweeted Ruben Gallego, an Iraq War veteran, on Saturday.
"This significantly increases the chance that he'll run against Sinema and makes it more likely he beats her," a veteran Arizona Democrat said.
Rittenhouse's display was denounced by several prominent figures, including a current lawmaker and a former member of Congress.
A new super PAC has already raised $2 million in support of Latino House members and candidates ahead of a fraught coming midterm election in November, Newsweek has learned.
A Gallego friend told Newsweek "it's pretty clear he wants to run," and it's a decision that would come after the November midterms, perhaps "first quarter 2023."
"The dirty secret in politics is that what progressives and conservative Democrats have in common is the same group of consultants," Democratic consultant Chuck Rocha told Newsweek.
New York Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez said she believed Sinema has proven herself to be an obstacle to the right to vote in the United States.
The survey by Data for Progress shows the centrist Democrat trailing Representative Ruben Gallego, who is rumored to be considering a Senate run.
A past Sinema donor said, "I have given up really trying to understand Sinema's motivations for the way she votes."
Gallego has accused Sinema, who voted against changing Senate filibuster rules to pass voting rights legislation on Wednesday, of "ignoring the will of her voters."
"I think anyone with common sense would be reluctant to go talk to this committee," the GOP congressman said.
"The clock is ticking," one pundit wrote. "The GOP is rewriting history. It's hard to see how full accountability will happen before it's too late."
"Just say it if you want a civil war and officially declare yourself a traitor," Gallego wrote in response to Greene's suggestion of a "National Divorce scenario."
Attorney Glenn Kirschner said Saturday "there's probable cause that Jordan committed a crime by forwarding that text to Mark Meadows."
Jordan's office said he had forwarded Meadows a message about rejecting Electoral College votes on January 6.
Retired Marine Ruben Gallego was thinking about which members of Congress could form a defensive position.
In his new memoir "They Called Us 'Lucky': The Life and Afterlife of the Iraq War's Hardest Hit Unit" Ruben Gallego details how a poor Latino student enrolled at Harvard ended up as an infantryman assigned to Lima Company, 3rd Battalion, 25th Marine Regiment, in the sands of Iraq.
Gallego said sentences being handed down to rioters caught inside the Capitol on January 6 are "slaps on the wrist" and won't prevent a future coup attempt.
"This makes my blood boil," Representative Grace Meng said of a report that her Republican colleagues helped plan the protest before the January 6 insurrection.
Seventy-five percent of Arizona Democrats disapprove of the senator, the new polling from Data for Progress shows.
"Sinema is not going to be able to win her re-elect with her voting record as it is," said Chuck Rocha of Nuestro PAC. "So we need someone who can attract votes from all around the state, and that's a Latino combat veteran who showed his valor during the January 6 insurrection."
"I was trying to figure what type of pen to stab your friends with if they overran us on the floor of the House of Representatives while trying to conduct a democratic transition of power," Gallego said to Greene.
A 2019 poll found that over 50 percent of non-white military service members had personally witnessed examples of white nationalism or ideological-driven racism within the ranks.
In his CPAC speech, Donald Trump said Biden has "triggered a massive flood of illegal immigration into our country, the likes of which we have never seen before."
In a hearing of the House Energy and Commerce Committee, Rep. Debbie Lesko said Hispanics were "very good workers" but implied they weren't American citizens.
Arizona Rep. Ruben Gallego said the decision to withdraw U.S. troops from the Kurdish-controlled region of Syria was a "tragedy across a huge scale."
The president told reporters Monday that an unnamed "top general" lamented the state of U.S. military supplies when he took office.