Inspired by fellow romance novelist and voter rights advocate Stacey Abrams, Romancing the Runoff organized an auction for the two Democratic Senate candidates ahead of the Georgia runoffs.
"Republicans had a plan for stopping voters from getting to the polls. We beat them in multiple states and flipped the outcome," the former Georgia gubernatorial candidate said.
The balance of power in the Senate—and level of effectiveness of Joe Biden's incoming administration—hangs in the balance with dual Senate runoffs in Georgia, and Black and Latino groups are mobilizing to try to win two seats in an incredibly challenging political environment.
"Georgia isn't a red state. It's a voter-suppressed state," the progressive representative from New York tweeted.
Stacey Abrams said she has "no doubt" that Democrats can win both of Georgia's Senate seats in the January run-offs.
"To be fair, Angel was the right boyfriend for Buffy coming into her power," Abrams tweeted in a discussion about the beloved fantasy series.
Georgia will conduct a recount as part of its standard procedure for confirming election results with very close margins.
The last Democratic senator to win the state was Max Cleland in 1996.
Abrams focused her energy on voting rights, and her work has helped to make Democrats competitive in the traditionally red state of Georgia.
The former gubernatorial candidate called on Georgians to "shout out" the efforts of activists.
President Donald Trump needs to win Georgia to stand a chance of being re-elected, but the state vote count has now swung slightly in Biden's favour.
Former President Bill Clinton said of Ginsburg, "[She] exceeded even my highest expectations when I appointed her."
A photographer captured an image of Biden's notes, which included talking points about Senator Kamala Harris.
The former gubernatorial candidate also rebuked the governor for thwarting attempts to mandate the use of face masks.
"It's one team, one fight," Senator Duckworth said.
A new poll found that a greater number of white Americans think it's important for presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden to select a woman of color as his running mate when compared to Black Americans.
The high-profile killings of black men in recent weeks have ramped up the pressure on Joe Biden to pick a black woman as his running mate, with Senator Kamala Harris and former Georgia candidate for Governor Stacey Abrams mentioned most often.
"I've had a conversation with some folks," Governor Gretchen Whitmer said.
"If I thought that this man had done that, then I could not be in this space," Abrams said.
More than a quarter of Democratic voters back Senator Elizabeth Warren to be Biden's running mate.
Abrams announced her support for the presumptive Democratic nominee and said he's innocent of the charge made by a former Senate aide.
The former Georgia gubernatorial candidate called the decision to reopen the state's economy a political move.
"They're speaking to young black women, young women of color, young people of color who wonder if they too can be seen," Abrams said.
"I worked for two years to become the governor of the state of Michigan," Whitmer said.
"We have to have candidates who are able to not only speak to them, but turn them out," Stacey Abrams said.
Warren and Abrams both asserted this week that they would be eager to join the presumptive Democratic nominee's ticket.
Most every Democrat and progressive will support Biden, regardless of who is selected #2. But the real Democratic imperative is to win back the large number of blue collar voters who abandoned Hillary in 2016.
Andrew Yang received the second highest level of support from respondents.
If the former vice president wins the race, a woman of color has the power to energize any progressives disappointed that their preferred candidate did not secure the nomination, the Democratic strategists said.
The senator from Vermont and his surrogates have offered some clues as to who the progressive presidential hopeful could choose.