"Republicans that say they're for [Obamacare], we gotta keep them honest, and you gotta send home the ones that lie to you," the Republican senator said.
"Border Patrol is overwhelmed, overworked, & discouraged by new policies," Collins tweeted on Friday morning, after spending a night shift with the agency.
The GOP senator is facing an additional censure resolution from the Maine Republican Party.
Biden's pick to lead the Department of Health and Human Services will be confirmed after a rocky confirmation process.
The Republican senator has indicated that she might back an increase in the federal floor, but not to $15 an hour.
Schumer criticizes conceding to Republicans, although he previously agreed with Collins on removing funding for pandemic preparedness from the 2009 stimulus bill.
"It now seems clear that there is no path forward to gain confirmation, and I do not want continued consideration of my nomination to be a distraction from your other priorities," Tanden wrote.
The House of Representatives passed the sprawling relief legislation on Friday, advancing it to the Senate where Republicans are expected to offer several amendments to the bill.
Republicans argue that the Equality Act is an attack on religious freedom and cisgender women's spaces.
Senate Democrats are looking to the Maine senator, a moderate Republican, to potentially secure the majority they need to push through Biden's Cabinet nominees.
"I would be surprised if there was support in the Republican caucus if the bill comes out at $1.9 trillion, even if we're able to make some beneficial changes," Maine Senator Susan Collins said on Tuesday.
The White House press secretary has again described Neera Tanden as an "accomplished policy expert," after lawmakers have come out in opposition to her nomination.
A spokesperson for Romney said the Utah senator "believes it's hard to return to comity and respect with a nominee who has issued a thousand mean tweets."
There has been opposition to Neera Tanden due to previous social media posts in which she targeted lawmakers.
So far, five of the seven Republican senators who voted to convict former President Donald Trump during his second impeachment trial have faced censures from local or state GOP groups.
The Maine Republican has defended her decision to vote to convict former President Donald Trump at his Senate impeachment trial, after a backlash from some Republicans.
Some of the Republican senators who voted to convict former President Donald Trump at his impeachment trial faced censure from local GOP groups in their states.
Susan Collins of Maine said Trump created a "dangerous situation" and put his "selfish interest" over the interests of the country.
Some Republicans are calling for the GOP senator, who doesn't plan to run in 2022, to be formally censured.
The Maine Republican senator said the former president had subordinated "the interests of the country to his own selfish interests."
Senators Susan Collins, Mitt Romney, Lisa Murkowski, Ben Sasse, Patrick Toomey, Bill Cassidy and Richard Burr joined all of their Democratic colleagues to vote for a conviction on Saturday.
Just over two decades ago, a dozen senators were already serving in the Senate during former President Bill Clinton's impeachment trial.
The poll, which tallied responses from voters in Maine, West Virginia, Alaska, and Arizona, is a warning to Republican senators to listen to their constituents, WorkMoney CEO Carrie Joy Grimes told Newsweek, noting that her group is nonpartisan but "we know what time it is."
The Senate is deep into a "vote-a-rama," working through a lengthy series of amendments as the Democrats try to pass a budget.
Senator Kaine said his bipartisan censure resolution, an alternative to the impeachment trial, does not have enough support from either the Democrats or Republicans.
A group of 10 Republicans want a bipartisan stimulus bill less than a third the size of what President Joe Biden has put forward.
Many Democrats say the White House should simply "ignore" the GOP "compromise" relief package proposal.
"We're going to do what the American people overwhelmingly want us to do," the progressive senator from Vermont said.
"We recognize your calls for unity and want to work in good faith with your Administration," the GOP senators wrote Sunday.
President Joe Biden needs 10 Republican senators to come on board for comprehensive immigration reform, something that is looking unlikely, which has led to an openness to a piecemeal approach on aspects that may be more likely to pass.