Democrats need just four Republican senators to side with them. It appears they will fall short of that threshold.
"I therefore think it is important that we proceed expeditiously to process any nomination made by President Trump to fill this vacancy," Senator Lindsey Graham wrote.
The Senate majority leader rejected accusations from Democrats that moving to confirm a new justice would be hypocritical just weeks before the election, given his refusal in 2016 to allow a vote on President Barack Obama's nominee.
The prediction comes as President Donald Trump revealed not only that his choice will likely be a woman but that Lagoa was a serious contender for the open Supreme Court seat.
Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden said last year he did not believe expanding the Supreme Court was a good idea.
Amy Coney Barrett and her husband both belong to the People of Praise group, which teaches that men have authority over their wives.
With Democrats outraged at the prospect of a Trump-nominated justice being given a Supreme Court spot months from the election, speculation is mounting around how they might combat SCOTUS having a conservative slant.
The bulwark is a public that holds power accountable—demanding stronger guardrails against its abuses and voting power-mongers out of office.
"We're here with your wake up call @LindseyGrahamSC," tweeted protest organizer Sunrise Movement DC. "RBG's seat will be filled after the election."
"I don't know if she said that or that was written out by Adam Schiff and Schumer and Pelosi, I'd be more inclined to the second you don't know, it came out of the wind, it sounds so beautiful. But that sounds like a Schumer deal or maybe Pelosi or shifty Schiff," the president said Monday.
It is paramount that the Supreme Court not be left with a vacancy in the middle of a pandemic that continues to restrain the religious liberty of millions of Americans and stoke chaos in our streets.
Over 60 percent of Americans think Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg's Supreme Court seat should not be filled until after the upcoming election.
The Bush administration aide Elise Jordan argued that Trump would "love nothing more" than public focus on his SCOTUS nomination.
President Donald Trump says his next nominee for the Supreme Court will be chosen from the five remaining candidates.
His lead over Martha McSally in the polls comes at a crucial moment for Trump's Supreme Court nomination as he could take office as soon as November 30.
Leading Republicans, including Graham, have previously argued that a sitting president should not consider a Supreme Court choice in the run-up to an election.
Steve Hilton also pushed for Democratic nominee Joe Biden to reveal who he would nominate to the Supreme Court.
An article penned by the Senate Majority Leader argued in 2016 that it was too close to an election to choose a new justice.
Amy Coney Barrett has seven children—five biological and two adopted—and her family is very important to her. However, she tends not to speak much publicly about her personal life.
The flood of donations comes as Democratic lawmakers prepare to counter Republicans' push to quickly nominate Ruth Bader Ginsburg's successor to the Supreme Court.
"I think it is particularly important that the Senate take it up and confirm this nomination before the election," the Texas Republican said.
Biden said Sunday that if he defeats President Donald Trump in the upcoming election, then Trump's Supreme Court justice nominee should be withdrawn.
"I did not support taking up a nomination eight months before the 2016 election to fill the vacancy created by the passing of Justice Scalia," the Republican senator from Alaska said.
The president's re-election campaign released a new merchandise item to its online store, as Republican and Democratic lawmakers debate an appropriate timeline to appoint Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Supreme Court replacement.
The House Speaker didn't rule out a second impeachment against Trump, or new articles of impeachment against Attorney General Bill Barr, as she looks to "meet the needs of the American people."
Republican Congressman Doug Collins, a U.S. representative from Georgia currently campaigning for a Senate seat, defended his position regarding abortion access on Saturday.
"Preserving the institution of the Senate should be paramount to any political gain," Flake tweeted.
Protesters lined the streets in front of the senator's home in Louisville, Kentucky, after he vowed to call a vote for President Donald Trump's nominee following the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
Former U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder accused Republicans of "blatant hypocrisy" for moving to fill the Supreme Court vacancy created by Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's death so close to the presidential election.
The petition, created late Friday night, asks the U.S. Senate not to replace the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with under 50 days left to the election.