The chorus marked a subtle shift in what has been a remarkably collegial race between the Democratic hopefuls, who have mostly avoided criticizing one another and focused their ire on Trump.
"Violent white supremacists are the most significant domestic terrorism threat facing our nation today," six Democratic senators wrote in a letter sent to Attorney General William Barr on Thursday. "The Trump Administration is not taking this threat as seriously as it should be."
President Donald Trump reportedly described the special counsel's probe as "two years of bulls***."
"It's a different world," Senator John Thune said.
"This is your fault," Wisconsin Senator Ron Johnson reportedly told Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell at a private Republican luncheon.
"[We're] committed to resolving our current budget stalemate," a letter drafted by Senators Lindsay Graham and Christopher Coons said.
Well, that escalated quickly.
Republican Senator John Cornyn indicated GOP lawmakers could be open to voting on protecting special counsel Robert Mueller—for a price.
"I'm gonna get you," he allegedly said in one of the voicemails.
"Put your whole damn fingers in their salads. Take their apps and distribute them to the other diners."
Senate Democrats made a deal with Republicans on the lifetime federal appointments to get home and campaign ahead of the midterms.
"Weak republicans that do not vote for him need to pay with their lives."
There are seven senators who have not yet made their minds up about Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.
Nothing brings Democrats and Republicans together like unbridled outrage at United Airlines.
Frustrated commissioner roasts senators for more than a decade of "unnecessary costs" to U.S. taxpayers.
Trump said his infrastructure plan would cost "at least" $1.5 trillion during the State of the Union address Tuesday night.
26 senators are already signed on to overturn FCC's net neutrality repeal.
But the Senate intelligence committee's probe is moving forward.
"President Trump will not handle his congress," one Russian senator warned, while another said Trump was "forced" to mimic Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton.
The attorney general spoke for the first time publicly about the firing of FBI Director James Comey.
The 13 senators are viewed as key players to the Senate's Obamacare repeal.