Uncategorized

Bookmark the Full List of Republican Members of Congress Who Voted to Overturn the Results of the 2020 Election, So You Can Vote Them ALL Out

Bookmark the full list of Republican members of Congress who voted to overturn the results of the 2020 election, so you can vote them ALL out when their terms are up.

Before the sun rose on January 7, 2021, Congress voted to certify the results of the 2020 election, which included the victory of Democratic Presidential candidate Joe Biden.

Congress completed this task after Trump supporters swarmed and vandalized the Capitol building, forcing the legislators to escape to a secure location and wait out the chaos.

Four Trump supporters died during the insurrection. One was shot and ultimately killed by forces defending the building. The others succumbed to assorted medical emergencies.

Several Republicans who had voiced support for challenging the certifications of Electoral College votes from various states were chastened by the violence and withdrew their objections. (The original planned called for self-selected representatives to challenge the results for six states; before the insurrection, they were moving toward reducing it to two, Arizona and Pennsylvania.)

Others plowed ahead, determined to wound the oldest continuously functioning democracy in the world on behalf of a venal, foul, unfit wretch of a man who is unworthy of their support and will never show them an ounce of loyalty in return.

Those others who plowed ahead–all Republicans–should be hounded from Washington, D.C. and should never hold elected office ever again.

You know that ought to happen. We know that ought to happen. Frankly, it already should have happened.

It falls to us, the citizens, to make sure this happens.

It won’t be easy and it won’t be quick, but we have to flush every one of these evil-minded coup-fuelers from office and boot them from civic life. Every. One.

Below you will find a list of every sitting Member of Congress (MoCs) who supported this attack on our democracy.

Bookmark this page. Look it over. Learn their names. Think about what you can do to ensure their removal from Congress.

As we prepare this post in January 2021, it’s far too early to tell you who their Democratic challengers are, but no worries, we will update this story when the time comes.

The Senators who voted to overturn the 2020 election results–those who challenged the certified outcomes in Arizona or Pennsylvania or both–are:

Ted Cruz of Texas, who is up for re-election in 2024

Josh Hawley of Missouri, who is up for re-election in 2024

Cindy Hyde-Smith of Mississippi, who is up for re-election in 2026

John Kennedy of Louisiana, who is up for re-election in 2024

Cynthia Lummis of Wyoming, who is up for re-election in 2026

Roger Marshall of Kansas, who is up for re-election in 2026

Rick Scott of Florida, who is up for re-election in 2024

Tommy Tuberville of Alabama, who is up for re-election in 2026

…you’ll notice that none of these Senators are due to run in 2022.

They’re hoping you’ll forget the events of January 6 and 7, 2021, and they’re also hoping you’ll forget what they did on those days.

Don’t forget. Bookmarking this page will help you remember.

As noted above, it’s too early for any of them to draw Democratic challengers. In the meantime, you can adapt the Home State, Swing State, Red State strategy for targeting the Seditious Eight.

In particular, look for organizations in Texas, Florida, Wyoming, Alabama, Louisiana, Missouri, Mississippi, and Kansas that approach newly eligible and traditionally neglected groups of voters and register them to vote.

Support these organizations, and support those that seek to defend and expand voting rights in those states.

(And, yes, watch for stories to appear on One Thing You Can Do about organizations in those states that do that sort of work, and please send us tips on relevant state organizations we should cover.)

Also consider supporting the Democratic Party organizations in these states, and help them prepare for upcoming elections.

Next up is the list of 140 Republican members of the House of Representatives who voted to overturn the results of the 2020 election.

Know that ALL 435 members of the House of Representatives face re-election in 2022, not just these folks.

When the people noted below start drawing Democratic challengers, we will update this page with those challengers’ websites and donation links.

As with the Republican Senators, it’s too early for these MoCs to have drawn Democratic challengers. In the meantime, you can focus on helping organizations in the House Reps’ home states that register people to vote and defend voting rights. You can also help those states’ Democratic Party organizations.

The members of the House of Representatives–again, all Republicans–who voted to overturn the 2020 election results are:

Robert Aderholt, Alabama’s 4th District

Mo Brooks, Alabama’s 5th District

Jerry Carl, Alabama’s 1st District

Barry Moore, Alabama’s 2nd District

Gary Palmer, Alabama’s 6th District

Mike Rogers, Alabama’s 3rd District

Andy Biggs, Arizona’s 5th District

Paul Gosar, Arizona’s 4th District

Debbie Lesko, Arizona’s 8th District

David Schweikert, Arizona’s 6th District

Rick Crawford, Arkansas’s 1st District

Ken Calvert, California’s 42nd District

…and how about this? Democrat Regina Marston confirmed to us directly, in a January 9, 2021 tweet, that she’s running against Calvert in 2022.

See her campaign website:

reginamarston.com

Donate to Marston’s 2022 House campaign:

https://secure.actblue.com/donate/reginamarstonforcongress

Mike Garcia, California’s 25th District

Darrell Issa, California’s 50th District

Doug LaMalfa, California’s 1st District

Kevin McCarthy, California’s 23rd District (he is also the House minority leader)

Devin Nunes, California’s 22nd District

Jay Obernolte, California’s 8th District

Lauren Boebert, Colorado’s 3rd District

Doug Lamborn, Colorado’s 5th District

Kat Cammack, Florida’s 3rd District

Mario Diaz-Balart, Florida’s 25th District

Byron Donalds, Florida’s 19th District

Neal Dunn, Florida’s 2nd District

Scott Franklin, Florida’s 15th District

Matt Gaetz, Florida’s 1st District

Carlos Gimenez, Florida’s 26th District

Brian Mast, Florida’s 18th District

Bill Posey, Florida’s 8th District

John Rutherford, Florida’s 4th District

Greg Steube, Florida’s 17th District

Daniel Webster, Florida’s 11th District

Rick Allen, Georgia’s 12th District

Earl L. “Buddy” Carter, Georgia’s 1st District

Andrew Clyde, Georgia’s 9th District

Marjorie Taylor Greene, Georgia’s 14th District

Jody Hice, Georgia’s 10th District

Barry Loudermilk, Georgia’s 11th District

Russ Fulcher, Idaho’s 1st District

Mike Bost, Illinois’s 12th District

Mary Miller, Illinois’s 15th District

Jim Baird, Indiana’s 4th District

Jim Banks, Indiana’s 3rd District

Greg Pence (brother of Vice President Mike Pence), Indiana’s 6th District

Jackie Walorski, Indiana’s 2nd District

Ron Estes, Kansas’s 4th District

Jacob LaTurner, Kansas’s 2nd District

Tracey Mann, Kansas’s 1st District

Harold Rogers, Kentucky’s 5th District

Garret Graves, Lousiana’s 6th District

Clay Higgins, Lousiana’s 3rd District

Mike Johnson, Louisiana’s 4th District

Steve Scalise, Louisiana’s 1st District

Andy Harris, Maryland’s 1st District

Jack Bergman, Michigan’s 1st District

Lisa McClain, Michigan’s 10th District

Tim Walberg, Michigan’s 7th District

Michelle Fischbach, Minnesota’s 7th District

Jim Hagedorn, Minnesota’s 1st District

Michael Guest, Mississippi’s 3rd District

Trent Kelly, Mississippi’s 1st District

Steven Palazzo, Mississippi’s 4th District

Sam Graves, Missouri’s 6th District

Vicky Hartzler, Missouri’s 4th District

Billy Long, Missouri’s 7th District

Blaine Luetkemeyer, Missouri’s 3rd District

Jason Smith, Missouri’s 8th District

Matt Rosendale, the at-large representative for all of Montana

Dan Bishop, North Carolina’s 9th District

Ted Budd, North Carolina’s 13th District

Madison Cawthorn, North Carolina’s 11th District

Virginia Foxx, North Carolina’s 5th District

Richard Hudson, North Carolina’s 8th District

Gregory F. Murphy, North Carolina’s 3rd District

David Rouzer, North Carolina’s 7th District

Jeff Van Drew, New Jersey’s 2nd District

Yvette Herrell, New Mexico’s 2nd District

Christopher Jacobs, New York’s 27th District

Nicole Malliotakis, New York’s 11th District

Elise Stefanik, New York’s 21st District

Lee Zeldin, New York’s 1st District

Adrian Smith, Nebraska’s 3rd District

Steve Chabot, Ohio’s 1st District

Warren Davidson, Ohio’s 8th District

Bob Gibbs, Ohio’s 7th District

Bill Johnson, Ohio’s 6th District

Jim Jordan, Ohio’s 4th District

Stephanie Bice, Oklahoma’s 5th District

Tom Cole, Oklahoma’s 4th District

Kevin Hern, Oklahoma’s 1st District

Frank Lucas, Oklahoma’s 3rd District

Markwayne Mullin, Oklahoma’s 2nd District

Cliff Bentz, Oregon’s 2nd District

John Joyce, Pennsylvania’s 13th District

Fred Keller, Pennsylvania’s 12th District

Mike Kelly, Pennsylvania’s 16th District

Dan Meuser, Pennsylvania’s 9th District

Scott Perry, Pennsylvania’s 10th District

Guy Reschenthaler, Pennsylvania’s 14th District

Lloyd Smucker, Pennsylvania’s 11th District

Glenn Thompson, Pennsylvania’s 15th District

Jeff Duncan, South Carolina’s 3rd District

Ralph Norman, South Carolina’s 5th District

*Tom Rice, South Carolina’s 7th District

*Since we published this story, the House of Representatives voted to impeach Donald Trump on a single charge of “incitement of insurrection”.

Tom Rice was one of 10 Republicans to vote in favor of impeachment.

He is the only sitting Congressperson to vote to overturn the 2020 election results and also vote to impeach Trump on January 13, 2021.

So… there’s that. Square that circle as you wish.

See Tom Rice’s statement on voting to impeach Trump:

https://rice.house.gov/press-releases?id=82E3197A-CF57-4AEB-91EB-5A0EA39C3575

William Timmons, South Carolina’s 4th District

Joe Wilson, South Carolina’s 2nd District

Tim Burchett, Tennessee’s 2nd District

Scott DesJarlais, Tennessee’s 4th District

Chuck Fleischmann, Tennessee’s 3rd District

Mark Green, Tennessee’s 7th District

Diana Harshbarger, Tennessee’s 1st District

David Kustoff, Tennessee’s 8th District

John Rose, Tennessee’s 6th District

Jodey Arrington, Texas’s 19th District

Brian Babin, Texas’s 36th District

Michael C. Burgess, Texas’s 26th District

John R. Carter, Texas’s 31st District

Michael Cloud, Texas’s 27th District

Pat Fallon, Texas’s 4th District

Louie Gohmert, Texas’s 1st District

Lance Gooden, Texas’s 5th District

Ronny Jackson, Texas’s 13th District

Troy Nehls, Texas’s 22nd District

August Pfluger, Texas’s 11th District

Pete Sessions, Texas’s 17th District

Beth Van Duyne, Texas’s 24th District

Randy Weber, Texas’s 14th District

Roger Williams, Texas’s 25th District

Ron Wright, Texas’s 6th District

Burgess Owens, Utah’s 4th District

Chris Stewart, Utah’s 2nd District

Ben Cline, Virginia’s 6th District

Bob Good, Virginia’s 5th District

Morgan Griffith, Virginia’s 9th District

Robert J. Wittman, Virginia’s 1st District

Carol Miller, West Virginia’s 3rd District

Alexander Mooney, West Virginia’s 2nd District

Scott Fitzgerald, Wisconsin’s 5th District

Tom Tiffany, Wisconsin’s 7th District

To create this story, we relied in part on the January 7, 2021 New York Times piece titled The 147 Republicans Who Voted to Overturn Election Results, and cross-checked it against other public information from the Senate itself and also Ballotpedia.

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the blue button on the upper right or checking the About & Subscribe page. And tell your friends about the blog!