Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC) was blasted on Tuesday evening by a former Republican congressman.
“With so much happening, it’s easy to forget that the 2020 campaign is still going on. If you’re able, would you consider giving a small donation to help me spread my common-sense conservative message?” Graham asked on Twitter.
But former Rep. Joe Walsh (R-IL) was having none of it.
“Respectfully Lindsey, even though I’m a conservative, I’m supporting your opponent Jaime Harrison,” Walsh wrote.
“I’m not a Democrat, but you’ve been in DC too damn long, and you sold your soul to Donald Trump,” he explained.
“Shame on you,” Walsh added.
Respectfully Lindsey, even though I’m a conservative, I’m supporting your opponent @harrisonjaime. I’m not a Democrat, but you’ve been in DC too damn long, and you sold your soul to Donald Trump. Shame on you. https://t.co/VsTnOtVBvy
— Joe Walsh (@WalshFreedom) April 1, 2020
Silicon Valley rips off the mask as tech CEOs veer right amid political turmoil
The times are a-changing in Silicon Valley. Once a reliable bastion of libertarianism from the CEOs at the top to the workers at the bottom, new schisms are forming between the workers and the owners — from white-collar software engineers unionizing at Kickstarter to Googlers and Amazon workers publicly denouncing their executives.
‘The scariest jobs chart’: Economics columnist details the troubling signs lurking beneath the positive unemployment news
When President Donald Trump spoke at a press briefing in the White House Rose Garden on Friday, he bragged to reporters about the state of the economy.
“We’re going to have the strongest economy in the world,” he said. “We’re almost there now.”
But while there was unexpectedly good news released on Friday, columnist Catherine Rampell explained in her Washington Post column why it also came with troubling signs.
‘Awful news for Republican Senate candidates’: Odds of GOP holding Senate collapsing over support for Trump
According to an analysis by Politico's Jeff Greenfield, recent voting trends combined with Donald Trump's unpopularity with the electorate will likely see Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) lose his power following the November election.
First proposing, "It’s a question as obvious as it is critical: How will the trio of crises—the pandemic, the economy, the demands for racial justice—affect the 2020 race for the White House," the columnist said it will be a major factor this election cycle and that is not good news for Republicans.