Even Brooks admitted on Monday that his campaign launch rally in Huntsville, Alabama, would not be quite so hyper. But he laid the foundation for his run on proven lies.
“In 2020, America faced the worst voter fraud and election theft in history,” Brooke said, claiming that no other candidate for the U.S. Senate was as strong as he stood with Trump . Channeling his hero, he gave slogans to “weak-kneed RINO,” “fake news media” and “radical socialists”.
Brooks, who has a strong chance of winning the GOP nomination and the Alabama seat, endorsed Trump heavily, beginning his effort with Stephen Miller, a former White House official who described many of the former president’s tough immigration policies Was a writer.
“Nobody had more in President Trump’s back than Mo Brooks in the last four years,” Miller told the crowd. “But now, I want your back.”
Brooke, who has been running the seat long before a former old-school conservative Republican Sen. Richard Shelby retired, was not the only member of Trump’s military to target the Senate on Monday.
Greitens opened his campaign on Fox News and said he was running to “defend President Trump’s America’s first policies”.
Efforts by Trump to demonstrate his continued grip on the GOP showed his stripes as the former president made a parallel bid to end democratic security measures confirming his losses in Georgia last November.
Trump on Monday raped the GOP for Georgia’s Secretary of State. Endorsed Jody Hais – inconsistent, after attacking Brad Raffenspar, who votes against Trump’s pressure against local officials.
Hyes has falsely claimed that there are many instances of fraud in Georgia, the dominant state that ceded control of Democrats in 50–50 Senate by-elections in January.
Other outspoken supporters are considering Trump Republican candidates or have started Senate campaigns in states like Ohio and Pennsylvania where more GOP incumbents are retiring. The former president’s proposals are facing challenges against some of the 10 Republicans who voted to impeach him to incite an unprecedented and deadly insurgency designed to destroy Native American democratic principles.
The former president signaled the price of his support when he denied potential GOP candidates again at this month’s Conservative Political Action Conference, where he warned Republicans needed to put an end to mail-in voting and called GOP lawmakers who Voted for impeachment in his name.
The shadow of the former president in 2022 will ensure that yet another election will dominate his alarming claims that voting in the US is corrupt – with all the resulting loss of American democracy.
Nationwide voter suppression effort
The party’s redistricting for Trump’s populist nationalist creed – featuring House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy’s Mar-a-Lago earlier this year – in making the drive for Democrats and minority voters more difficult to achieve helps. .
The GOP rejected Trumpism and attempted to broaden its appeal to win over more voters. But it doubled down on “Make America Great Again” subjects losing in a reelection race in the House, Senate and Trump’s single term – so may need to try to suppress the voice of the majority of the nation that rejected the former is. President
While the strategy may make sense in the base turnout election, it raises questions for Kentucky Republican Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, who strongly reiterated Trump’s behavior on Jan. 6.
The ex-presidential influence threatens to give a slate of hardline candidates that in some scenarios it may be harder for Republicans to win swing states – in elections that history suggests should be tough for Biden for the first time. The establishment of the GOP was feared by the Grattens’ declaration that they could endanger a safe Republican seat in 2022. The former governor’s run has sparked some dark memories among conservatives about Todd Akin’s 2012 loss to Democrat Claire MacAskill in Missouri.
Nevertheless, McConnell, always with a shrewd eye on power, defended the vote to acquit Trump in the Senate impeachment trial, which took place after the former Commander-in-Chief stepped down. And with typical transactional pragmatism he has indicated that he will be looking for candidates who can win – whichever party they are in favor of – for the mid-term election.
A test of Trump’s power
Trump’s attempt to estimate Trump’s strength through early exchanges of primary races in the Republican Party helped him make a case for a new presidential election campaign in 2024. Candidates to serve as successors to their loyal base voters.
Potential candidates thought the White House had ambitions, such as Josh Hawley of the Sensors and Ted Cruz of Texas. Others, such as Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida, have built the bridge with former presidential voters. And the Florida government. Ron DeSantis has gained attention as a possible successor to Trump in holding the banner of “America First” after opening his kingdom before the epidemic was eradicated.
The former president’s aggressive strategy will also test whether his aura is permanent – or if his time out of the spotlight will end.
Also, it will show if there is any lane left in the GOP for Republican candidates, which negated their false 2020 reality.
Brooks and Gratz are not the only Trump primary candidates to borrow the ex-presidential aura to bless the only Senate primary campaign.
In Ohio, where another establishment Republican, Sen. Rob Portman, is also retiring, former state Treasurer Josh Mandel launched his Senate campaign last month amplifying big lies.
“I think over time we are going to look at studies that evidence is widespread fraud,” Mandal told WKYC television. “But I think when we look at this election, we will see in large part that it was stolen from President Trump.”
Trump is already in the race for the House with like-minded challengers.
His camp has vowed to field Liz Cheney of Wyoming, the third-ranked Republican House leader, in the primary race as he challenged his leadership role by Trump supporters after voting for his impeachment.
Adam Kinzinger of Illinois, in sharp contrast to the majority of his House GOP allies, sharply criticized Trump’s attack on American democracy in January. He has already posed a primary challenge to his pain.
Catalina Loof, a former Trump administration official, began her campaign by rejecting Kinzinger’s impeachment vote and quelling the “socialist” Democrats, the echo of the former president’s attacks on “election integrity” and the culture.
Signing her announcement video, she made a statement that was closer to the truth than what was said by footmen of the former president.
“This is our party now, this is our movement and this is America First,” she said.