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Bill Ackman has had it with the presidents of Harvard, MIT and UPenn. AdvertisementBill Ackman has called for the resignation of Harvard, MIT, and the University of Pennsylvania's presidents following their congressional hearing on antisemitism on Tuesday. Harvard and MIT presidents Claudine Gay and Sally Kornbluth replied similarly to Stefanik's question. Because of leaders like Presidents Gay, Magill and Kornbluth who believe genocide depends on the context," Ackman continued. Representatives for Ackman, Harvard, MIT, and the University of Pennsylvania did not immediately respond to requests for comment from Business Insider sent outside regular business hours.
Persons: Bill Ackman, Ackman, , eVlPCHMcVZ, Elise Stefanik, Liz Magill, Claudine Gay, Sally Kornbluth, Gay, Kornbluth, Stefanik, she'd, Magill, Israel Organizations: Harvard, MIT, Service, University of, University of Pennsylvania, Gay, Ivy League, Ackman, Business Insider Locations: Israel, @Harvard, Gaza
Republican Sen. Tommy Tuberville of Alabama said Tuesday he is releasing the bulk of his holds for Senate votes to confirm military promotions. The move comes after he faced bipartisan pressure to cease his blanket hold on military promotions over a Defense Department reproductive rights policy. Tuberville’s hold started in March and delayed the confirmations of more than 450 top military nominees. Tuberville made the announcement that he was backing off the military holds with the exception of fewer than a dozen four star promotions during Senate lunch. We didn’t get as much out of it as we wanted,” Tuberville said.
Persons: Sen, Tommy Tuberville, Tuberville, Tuberville’s, Schumer, , ” Tuberville, didn’t, ” CNN’s Haley Britzky Organizations: Capitol, Defense, Republicans Locations: Alabama
US Representative Patrick McHenry (R-NC) speaks to members of the media outside the office of US House Speaker Kevin McCarthy (R-CA), at the US Capitol in Washington, DC, on October 3, 2023. WASHINGTON — Rep. Patrick McHenry, R-N.C., announced Tuesday that he won't seek re-election in 2024, a shocking move to many of his colleagues that will further thin the ranks of Republican institutionalists in Congress. He gained national attention during his three-week stint in October as House Speaker pro tempore after Republicans ousted Rep. Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., from the position. Despite his solidly conservative positions and voting record, McHenry is seen on Capitol Hill as a pragmatist and widely respected in both parties. During the speaker battle, McHenry was cited by Democratic leaders as the sort of GOP lawmaker who they trust enough to work with.
Persons: Patrick McHenry, Kevin McCarthy, Republican institutionalists, McHenry, Obama, Donald Trump, , I've Organizations: US, WASHINGTON — Rep, Republican, Financial, Democratic, Republicans, Capitol, Trump, GOP Locations: Washington ,, R, McHenry
Republican congresswoman Liz Cheney speaks during the Anti-Defamation League's "Never is Now" summit at the Jacob Javits Convention Center in Manhattan in New York City, New York, U.S., November 10, 2022. In media interviews, Cheney said she was considering running for president next year as a third-party conservative candidate or on a bipartisan ticket that would include both a Republican and a Democrat. She cited Trump as a threat to democracy and the United States. She has kept her focus on the former president, echoing Biden in saying that another Trump presidency would threaten American democratic institutions. Trump has denied any wrongdoing and has vowed to carry out reprisals against those he perceives to have wronged him if elected again.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Jacob Javits, Donald Trump, Cheney, Trump, Democrat Joe Biden, Biden, Donald Trump’s, Dick Cheney, Susan Heavey, Doina Chiacu, Jonathan Oatis Organizations: Jacob Javits Convention, REUTERS, Rights, Republican, U.S, Capitol, White House, Democrat, Washington Post, Trump, Republican Party, USA, MSNBC, Thomson Locations: Manhattan, New York City , New York, U.S, United States, American, Washington
FBI Director Christopher Wray attends a House Homeland Security Committee hearing examining worldwide threats to the U.S., on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., November 15, 2023. “Stripping the FBI of its 702 authorities would be a form of unilateral disarmament,” Wray will tell the Democratic-led Senate Judiciary Committee during an oversight hearing, according to excerpts of his testimony released by the FBI. A bipartisan team of U.S. lawmakers introduced legislation last month to impose new limits on searches of Americans' communications and prohibit so-called "backdoor" searches which invoke foreign intelligence justifications to spy on Americans. Wray plans to tell the Senate panel that the FBI will be “good stewards of our authorities,” citing reforms he said the FBI has already made in response to criticism of law enforcement’s use of the law. Reporting by Andrew Goudsward Editing by Don Durfee and Kim CoghillOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Christopher Wray, Elizabeth Frantz, ” Wray, Wray, Donald Trump, Joe Biden’s, Hunter, Andrew Goudsward, Don Durfee, Kim Coghill Organizations: Homeland Security, Capitol, REUTERS, Rights, Foreign Intelligence, Democratic, FBI, U.S, U.S . Capitol, Thomson Locations: U.S, Washington , U.S, United States, Iran, China
Jack Smith plans to use Trump's tweets, from as far back as 2012, in his 2020 election trial. The tweets show Trump's "plan of falsely blaming fraud for election results," a court filing alleges. AdvertisementWhen Trump launched his own campaign in the 2016 election, he repeatedly claimed that there would be widespread voter fraud. Prosecutors highlighted an October 2016 tweet — approximately two weeks before Election Day — in which Trump said, "there is large scale fraud happening on and before election day. The feds argue in the new filing that these tweets demonstrate Trump's "common plan of falsely blaming fraud for election results he does not like, as well as his motive, intent, and plan to obstruct the certification of the 2020 election results and illegitimately retain power."
Persons: Trump, Jack Smith, , Donald Trump, baselessly, Mitt, Romney, Barack, Obama, Tanya Chutkan, Chutkan Organizations: Twitter, Service, Trump, Prosecutors Locations: United States
Senator Tommy Tuberville (R-AL) speaks with reporters on the way to the Senate floor for a procedural vote regarding top military appointees at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, U.S., September 20, 2023. Senator Tommy Tuberville, who has blocked hundreds of military promotions for months to protest the Pentagon's payment of abortion-related travel costs, said on Tuesday he would lift his hold on some of them. Tuberville's actions have affected some 400 officers and their families, as well as lower-level officers in the military. Democrats have said Tuberville should show his objection on a policy matter by targeting Biden nominees involved with policy. Reporting by Jasper Ward and Susan Heavey; writing by Costas Pitas; editing by Rami AyyubOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Tommy Tuberville, Jonathan Ernst, I've, Republican Tuberville, Biden, Jasper Ward, Susan Heavey, Costas Pitas, Rami Ayyub Organizations: U.S, Capitol, REUTERS, Rights, Republican U.S, Pentagon, Republican, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, Alabama
House Republican leaders expect to vote next week to formalize their impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden, they said Tuesday. Even if the House were ultimately to vote to impeach Biden after an inquiry, the Democratic-controlled Senate would not vote to remove him from office. The real risk of a House impeachment is that it could distract the White House and put the president on defense ahead of an election year. The subpoenas are "illegitimate," the White House argues, since the House has not voted to formally authorize an impeachment inquiry. "The Republican House Majority has so far refused to take" that step, wrote White House counsel Richard Sauber in a letter Friday to House Oversight Chairman James Comer, R-Ky., and Judiciary Chairman Jim Jordan, R-Ohio.
Persons: Mike Johnson, Joe Biden, Biden, They're, they've, Johnson, Steve Scalise, Tom Emmer, Richard Sauber, James Comer, Jim Jordan, Kevin McCarthy, Hunter, Hunter Biden, Comer Organizations: Republican, U.S, Capitol, Washington , D.C, Democratic, Biden, National Archives, CNBC PRO Locations: Washington ,, Ky, Ohio
CNN —Former Republican Rep. Liz Cheney said Tuesday that she’s committed to doing what’s necessary to stop former President Donald Trump from returning to the White House, as she continues to mull a third-party presidential run in 2024. Throughout her book, Cheney detailed how she saw her Republican colleagues fall in line to support his claims of election fraud following the 2020 election. In one instance, Cheney recalls GOP members reluctantly signing their names on electoral vote objection sheets for the states Republicans were contesting. Cheney has split with the Republican Party during previous elections. She also crossed party lines to stump for two moderate Democrats in competitive House races last year.
Persons: Liz Cheney, she’s, Donald Trump, , Donald Trump’s, , CNN’s Anderson Cooper, ” Cheney, Trump, “ can’t, Dick Cheney, wouldn’t, Cheney, Cooper, ” “, “ Trump, Jan, Mark Green of, Green, sheepishly, ’ ”, Kari Lake, Mark Finchem, CNN’s Ryan Brooks, Jamie Gangel, Jeremy Herb, Elizabeth Stuart Organizations: CNN, Former Republican, White, Republican Party, Trump, Washington Post, Republican, , Orange Jesus, Democrat, Independent, Arizona, GOP Locations: mull, Wyoming, Mark Green of Tennessee
Sen. Tommy Tuberville, R-Ala., arrives for President of Ukraine Volodymyr Zelenskyy's meeting with U.S. (Bill Clark/CQ-Roll Call, Inc via Getty Images)WASHINGTON — Sen. Tommy Tuberville, R-Ala., announced Tuesday that he is dropping the bulk of his monthslong hold on hundreds of military nominations. Tuberville told reporters that he has lifted his hold on all military promotions three-star and below, amounting to over 400 promotions. Tuberville told reporters. Tuberville had signaled last week that he might drop some of his holds on military promotions "very soon."
Persons: Sen, Tommy Tuberville, Ukraine Volodymyr Zelenskyy's, Bill Clark, WASHINGTON — Sen, Tuberville, Nikki Haley, Lloyd Austin, Chuck Schumer, John Thune Organizations: U.S, Senators, Inc, Getty Images, Alabama Republican, Defense, Pentagon, GOP, Tuberville's, Republicans Locations: Ukraine, Israel
Trump: I Won't Be a Dictator if I Become U.S. President Again
  + stars: | 2023-12-05 | by ( Dec. | At P.M. | )   time to read: +3 min
Other than day one," Trump said when asked to deny he would become a "dictator" if he wins the November election. Trump, seeking a second White House term in a likely election re-match with Democratic President Joe Biden, has frequently promised "retribution" on political opponents if he gains power again. Trump was U.S. president between 2017 and 2021, and has refused to concede that he lost to Biden in the 2020 election. Trump will skip the event, as he has done for the three previous Republican debates. Biden has repeatedly warned that Trump is a threat to democracy, and that a second Trump term could usher in an unprecedented and dangerous age of American autocracy.
Persons: Tim Reid, Donald Trump, Trump, Joe Biden, Biden, Julie Chavez Rodriguez, he's, Ron DeSantis, Nikki Haley, Liz Cheney, Miral Fahmy Organizations: Republicans, America, Republican, Democratic, Department of Justice, Trump, Fox, U.S, Biden, Capitol, University of Alabama, Former U.S Locations: Iowa, Mexico, Davenport , Iowa, Trump's, Florida, Former
Most polled former members of Congress say they're concerned more violence will occur in 2024. More than 80% of GOP ex-legislators said they thought Biden legitimately won the 2020 election. AdvertisementThe vast majority of recently polled former members of Congress said they fear the upcoming elections in 2024 will lead to violence. Former members of Congress polled were first elected between 1962 and 2022. AdvertisementTrump, along with several other of his associates, were indicted in August regarding the attempt, alleging they conspired to defraud the government and stop the 2020 election from getting certified.
Persons: Biden, , Joe Biden, Donald Trump Organizations: Trump, Capitol, GOP, Service, United States Association, Former, University of Massachusetts, Democratic, Republican Locations: Amherst, Republican, American
The special election to fill expelled Rep. George Santos' House seat will be Feb. 13, New York Gov. Until then, House Republicans will be down a vote, leaving them with an even narrower majority in the chamber than usual. "As Governor, I have the solemn responsibility to call a special election to ensure the voters of Long Island and Queens once again have representation in Congress," Hochul, a Democrat, said in a statement. The expulsion resolution was championed by a bloc of Santos' fellow New York Republicans. A bloc of Santos' fellow New York Republicans championed the expulsion resolution.
Persons: George Santos, Kathy Hochul, Tom Suozzi, Santos, Hochul Organizations: Capitol, Washington , D.C, House, New York Gov, House Republicans, Queens, Democratic, New York's, Santos, New York Democratic, New York Republicans, Republican, Congressional District, CNBC PRO Locations: Washington ,, Long Island, New York, Washington
Liz Cheney said she had barely talked to then-Speaker Nancy Pelosi before a critical phone call. Pelosi, Cheney wrote in her new book, called to ask her to serve on the January 6 committee. AdvertisementFormer Congresswoman Liz Cheney says she never had a lengthy conversation with Nancy Pelosi before the then-House Speaker asked her to join the House January 6 committee. While it's not clear what was on the list, Cheney had taken a number of shots at Pelosi over the years. Pelosi, whose office did not respond to a request for comment, has repeatedly praised Liz Cheney.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Nancy Pelosi, Pelosi, Cheney, , Dick Cheney, Margaret Thatcher, musing, Dick Cheney's, Kevin McCarthy, Adam Kinzinger of Organizations: Service, Fox, British, House, GOP, Republicans, Capitol Locations: Adam Kinzinger of Illinois
CNN —House Speaker Mike Johnson said Tuesday that before publicly releasing footage of the US Capitol attack on January 6, 2021, the faces of the mob will be blurred to protect them from the Justice Department. The Louisiana Republican said during a news conference that he wants to make sure rioters don’t get prosecuted. “We’re going through a methodical process of releasing them as quickly as we can,” Johnson said. The Department of Justice already has access to raw footage from January 6, 2021,” Shah wrote. In mid-November, Johnson announced that he planned to release the Capitol Hill security footage that does not contain sensitive information but did not mention blurring out faces.
Persons: Mike Johnson, don’t, , ” Johnson, Raj Shah, Johnson, , ” Shah Organizations: CNN —, Justice Department, The, The Louisiana Republican, DOJ, Capitol, of Justice, FBI, Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, Explosives, DC police, Republican National Committee, Democratic National Committee Locations: The Louisiana, DC’s, Washington, Capitol Hill
WASHINGTON (AP) — Prosecutors pushed back Monday against Hunter Biden's move to subpoena documents from Donald Trump and former Justice Department officials in the firearms case filed against the president's son. They argued that Hunter Biden doesn't have enough evidence to support his claims of potential political interference in the criminal investigation against him and urged a judge to reject the subpoena requests. The investigation into Hunter Biden’s taxes and a gun purchase began in 2018, while Trump, a Republican, was still president. The charges against Hunter Biden allege he broke laws against drug users having guns in 2018. No new tax charges have yet been filed, but the special counsel overseeing the case has indicated they are possible in California, where Hunter Biden lives.
Persons: Hunter Biden's, Donald Trump, Hunter Biden doesn't, , Leo Wise, Hunter, Trump, weren’t, Wise, Maryellen Noreika, William Barr, Jeffrey Rosen, Richard Donoghue, Barr, Hunter Biden Organizations: WASHINGTON, — Prosecutors, Justice Department, Republican, U.S, District, Trump, U.S . Capitol, Democrat Locations: California
[1/3] File photo: The flags of the United States and India are displayed on the Eisenhower Executive Office Building at the White House in Washington, U.S., June 21, 2023. Last week, the U.S. Justice Department alleged that an Indian government official directed an unsuccessful plot to assassinate a Sikh separatist on U.S. soil, while it announced charges against a man accused of orchestrating the attempted murder. U.S. officials have named the target of the attempted murder as Gurpatwant Singh Pannun, a Sikh separatist and dual citizen of the United States and Canada. The Indian government has long complained about the presence of Sikh separatist groups outside India. They also discussed developments in the Middle East, including the Israel-Hamas war, plans for a post-war Gaza and recent attacks on commercial vessels in the Red Sea, the White House said on Monday.
Persons: Elizabeth Frantz, Jon, Gurpatwant Singh Pannun, Hardeep Singh Nijjar, Joe Biden, Jake Sullivan, Bill Burns, Antony Blinken, Biden, Ajit Doval, Kanishka Singh, Leslie Adler, Lincoln Organizations: Eisenhower, White, REUTERS, Rights, White House, U.S . Justice Department, Indian, U.S, National, Thomson Locations: United States, India, Washington , U.S, U.S, New Delhi, Canada, Vancouver, China, Israel, Gaza, Red, Washington
Congress already has allocated $111 billion to assist Ukraine, including $67 billion in military procurement funding, $27 billion for economic and civil assistance and $10 billion for humanitarian aid. Young wrote that all of it, other than about 3% of the military funding, had been depleted by mid-November. The Biden administration has said it has slowed the pace of some military assistance to Kyiv in recent weeks to try to stretch supplies until Congress approves more funding. “We are out of money to support Ukraine in this fight,” Young wrote. “They were clear that Ukraine needs the aid soon — and so does our military need the aid soon,” Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer told The Associated Press in an interview.
Persons: , Biden, Shalanda Young, , Young, ” Young, Joe Biden’s, Chuck Schumer, Lisa Mascaro Organizations: WASHINGTON, Monday, Management, GOP, White, Capitol, Republican, U.S, Associated Press, AP Locations: Ukraine, U.S, Israel, Mexico, Gaza
N.C. (AP) — North Carolina Black and Latino voters sued in federal court on Monday seeking to strike down congressional districts drawn this fall by Republican state legislators that they argue weaken minority voting power in violation of the U.S. Constitution. Under the iteration of the congressional map that had been drawn by state judges for the 2022 elections, Democrats and Republicans each won seven seats. Meanwhile, the number of minority voters grows in the 12th, which is represented by Rep. Alma Adams of Charlotte. Rep. Jeff Jackson, a Mecklenburg County Democrat, already said he’s running for state attorney general, saying he can’t win reelection under the new congressional map. The latest congressional map “continues North Carolina’s long tradition of enacting redistricting plans that pack and crack minority voters into gerrymandered districts designed to minimize their voting strength," the plaintiffs' lawyers write.
Persons: gerrymanders, Tim Moore, Kathy Manning, Republican mapmakers, Don Davis, Alma Adams, Charlotte, Jeff Jackson, Moore Organizations: , — North Carolina, Republican, U.S . Constitution, General, Republicans, Capitol, U.S . House, Black Democrats, 6th, GOP, Democratic, Rep, Mecklenburg County Democrat, Supreme Locations: RALEIGH, N.C, — North, U.S ., U.S, Charlotte, District, North, Greensboro, Pitt County, South Carolina, Mecklenburg County
Donald Trump pushed back against claims made by Liz Cheney about his well-being after Jan. 6, 2021. In a Truth Social post, Trump rejected any notion that he wasn't eating after leaving the White House. Trump in the post said he was "angry" and was actually "eating too much" at the time. "They're really worried," McCarthy told Cheney, who at the time was the chair of the House Republican Conference. "Yeah, he's really depressed," McCarthy added, according to the book.
Persons: Donald Trump, Liz Cheney, Trump, , Kevin McCarthy, Keven McCarthy, Cheney, Harriet Hageman, McCarthy, Kevin, They're, Joe Biden Organizations: White, Trump, Service, Capitol, Social, Mar, Republican Party, GOP, House Republican Conference, Trump White House Locations: Wyoming, South Florida
As always, consider this list not an objective ranking but a kind of tip sheet — more Michelin Guide than the World’s 50 Best Restaurants. Casual and avid podcast listeners alike should come away with a clear sense of what the medium can do. ‘Decoder Ring’Willa Paskin’s deep-dive investigations into questions you never thought to ask (Is Parmesan cheese “authentic” Italian? In its fifth year, “Decoder Ring” was as unpredictable (does parking infrastructure count as “culture”? (Listen to “Decoder” Ring from Slate.)
Persons: Phoebe Judge, Lauren Spohrer, Aretha Franklin, Willa Paskin’s, , Mike Hixenbaugh, Antonia Hylton’s, , Hylton Organizations: Michelin, , Criminal, Vox, Slate, Christian, NBC News Locations: Italian, Yellowstone Park, Dallas, Hixenbaugh
That sort of approach resonated in conservative strongholds like Alabama long before Trump. Alabama Democrats, especially, cite deep historical roots involving racism, class and urban-rural divides when explaining Wallace, Trump and the decades between them. Moderate to progressive “national Democrats” were concentrated in north Alabama, Baxley explained, while reactionary “states-rights Dixiecrats” cohered in south Alabama. Wallace won four Deep South states as an independent in 1968. Wallace won his fourth term as governor in 1982 after disavowing segregation and winning over enough Black voters.
Persons: George Wallace, Wallace, Donald Trump, Trump, “ Alabamians, , Terry Lathan, ” Trump, Barack Obama, Brent Buchanan, Wayne Flynt, , Lathan, Ron DeSantis, Reagan, Trump's, ” Wallace, Lyndon Johnson, Bill Baxley, Baxley, Lincoln ”, ” Baxley, Franklin Roosevelt’s, “ Wallace, Johnson, Barry Goldwater, Flynt, Alabama “, Richard Nixon, Ronald Reagan, Wallace’s, Jimmy Carter, Carter, Alabama's, Democratic pollster Zac McCrary, Hillary Clinton’s, Joe Biden’s, ” McCrary, Sen, Richard Shelby's, Shelby, Newt Gingrich, Dan Carter, Jeff Sessions, Trump’s, John McCain, Mitt Romney, Mike Huckabee, Rick Santorum, Tommy Tuberville, Katie Britt, dealmaker, Britt, Buchanan, Republican pollster, Donald Trump’s, Kim Chandler Organizations: ATLANTA, — Republican, University of Alabama, Civil Rights Movement, Republicans, Party of Lincoln, Party of Trump, Trump, America, GOP, Alabama Republicans, Democratic, Alabama Democrats, “ Party, Democrats ”, Politics, National Democrats, Franklin Roosevelt’s New, Civil, Act, Republican, Reconstruction, Klux Klan, Birmingham's, Baptist Church, Washington, Democrat, , Democrats, U.S, Senate, Sessions, Alabama, Alabama Legislature, Southern Democrats, Capitol, Shelby, Associated Press Locations: Tuscaloosa, Washington, Alabama, lockstep, Florida, Southern, U.S, Texas, New York, Trump, Jan, Montgomery , Alabama
An Alaska Airlines aircraft flies past the U.S. Capitol before landing at Reagan National Airport in Arlington, Virginia, U.S., January 24, 2022. It could be the latest in a string of challenges brought by President Joe Biden's Justice Department against airline deals it views as anticompetitive. Alaska Air Group 's executives spent months working on its plan to buy rival Hawaiian Airlines . The Alaska-Hawaiian and JetBlue-Spirit deals are different in approach, but the Alaska acquisition could still face hurdles with regulators. "We have very similar product offerings and we have very limited network overlap."
Persons: Joe Biden's, William Kovacic, Shane Tackett, Samuel Engel Organizations: Alaska Airlines, U.S, Capitol, Reagan National Airport, JetBlue, Joe Biden's Justice Department, Alaska Air Group, Hawaiian Airlines, Spirit, Virgin America, Airbus, Boeing, The, George Washington School of Law, Federal Trade Commission, CNBC, Boston University's Questrom School of Business, ICF Locations: Arlington , Virginia, U.S, The Alaska, Hawaii, Southwest, Asia, Delta, United, Alaska, anticompetitive, Pacific
U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken announced the visa restrictions and mentioned, among others, the marginalization of groups like the LGBT community in Uganda and civil society advocates in Zimbabwe. In June, the U.S. State Department imposed visa restrictions on Ugandan officials after the passage of the law. The State Department also previously put visa restrictions on Ugandan officials following the country's 2021 elections, which it called "flawed." Blinken also announced a new visa restriction policy for those he said were undermining democracy in Zimbabwe. "Anyone who undermines the democratic process in Zimbabwe - including in the lead-up to, during, and following Zimbabwe's August 2023 elections - may be found ineligible for U.S. visas under this policy," Blinken said.
Persons: Antony Blinken, SAUL LOEB, Blinken, Emmerson Mnangagwa, Kanishka Singh, Leslie Adler, Sandra Maler Organizations: Al, Al Maktoum International Airport, Rights, U.S . State, The State Department, Thomson Locations: Al Maktoum, Dubai, United States, Uganda, Zimbabwe . U.S, Zimbabwe, Washington
Liz Cheney said former President Trump has already tried to remain in office and would do so again. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . "I think that's a real problem, and I think that the challenge is to make sure that those people understand and recognize that a Trump vote is not acceptable," she said. "[T]hat choice can never be Donald Trump because a vote for Donald Trump may mean the last election that you ever get to vote in." Cheney sought renomination as the GOP nominee for her at-large seat in August 2022, but lost the primary to now-Rep. Harriet Hageman.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Trump, Cheney's, , Donald Trump, Savannah Guthrie, He's, Cheney, needling, Kevin McCarthy, California —, Adam Kinzinger, Joe Biden's, Harriet Hageman Organizations: Service, GOP, House Republican Conference, Capitol, Republican, Rep Locations: NBC's, Wyoming, United States
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