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McConnell won’t commit to taking a coronavirus test before his Oct. 12 debate

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Sen. Mitch McConnell, photo by Gage Skidmore

GOP Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is set to debate his Democratic Senate race opponent Amy McGrath next week.

The debate, set for October 12, will take place one day before early in-person voting starts in Kentucky. But according to Bloomberg’s Laura Litvan, McConnell won’t commit to taking a coronavirus test before the debate takes place.

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“I’m unaware where Amy McGrath went to medical school, but I take my healthcare advice from my doctor, not my political opponent,” McConnell said in a statement.

“At the end of the campaign season, it’s imperative for all of us to tune out erratic and uniformed campaign rhetoric and make health care decisions for ourselves based on CDC guidance and out health care professionals,” he added.


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2020 Election

If the GOP thinks Trump is ushering in a crisis — why did they support him for the last year?: Bulwark editor

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Veteran newsman Carl Bernstein revealed that there are 21 Republicans too scared to reveal they think President Donald Trump should have reached the end of his options to fight the 2020 election. Still, most of them aren't speaking out publicly and they spent the past year enabling Trump, knowing full well that this is who he is.

Writing for the Bulwark on Monday, Jonathan V. Last cited editors of the National Review who are calling Trump's behavior “disgraceful” and “the most outlandish and irresponsible performance ever by a group of lawyers representing a president of the United States.”

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‘You can’t vote no’: GOP canvasser gets schooled at Michigan certification meeting

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A Republican member of Michigan's Board of State Canvassers was confronted by a former state elections director over attempts to delay certification of the state's election results without a vote.

"I think, first of all, the answer is, of course, you can't vote 'no,'" Chris Thomas told Board member Norm Shinkle. "There is no 'no' in this circumstance. Each of you play a necessary role -- you're at the pinnacle of Michigan's democracy -- you're the endgame of the statewide elections for 2020."

Thomas went on to say that after 5.5 million people have exercised their right to vote, it's the Board's responsibility to make the results "which are already widely known, official."

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2020 Election

Power-hungry Republicans do not fear Trump — it’s worse than that

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There’s a presumption at work among members of the Washington press corps that needs rethinking. That presumption is this: the Republicans, especially those in the Senate, fear the wrath of voters who have balled up their identities with the rise and fall of Donald Trump. For this reason, all the Republicans, with rare exception, stand in silence while the president prosecutes what must be called an attempted coup d’etat.

This article was originally published at The Editorial Board

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