A spokesman for the president-elect said he supports congressional leaders' strategy of holding out for the largest possible stimulus deal.
“It is difficult to imagine a worse, more undemocratic action by a sitting American President," Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) said of Trump.
The Democratic vice president-elect was greeted warmly by GOP colleagues who have yet to publicly acknowledge her and President-elect Joe Biden's victory.
“I find this more embarrassing for the country than debilitating for my ability to get started,” the president-elect said in a news conference.
Congressional Republicans didn't want to talk about the idea of state legislatures overruling the will of the people, but they also didn’t shoot it down outright.
The head of the General Services Administration is blocking funds for Joe Biden's team that would facilitate a smoother transition between presidencies.
“We believe the statements by President Trump alleging fraud in the election are efforts to undermine the legitimacy of the election and are unacceptable,” they said.
President Donald Trump issued a statement saying he doesn’t accept he lost the election after the race was called on Saturday.
He actively stoked the flames of racial hatred and exploited the nation’s divisions for political gain, encouraging the rise of fringe elements and conspiracy theories.
Some GOP officials called out the president for baselessly alleging voter fraud in the 2020 election. Others went all-in on his inflammatory rhetoric.
Democrats failed to flip GOP-controlled state legislatures where the critical decennial redistricting battles will take place after the 2020 census.
The president attacked the legitimate process of counting of votes in several states and threatened to take the matter to the Supreme Court.
Democrats repeated their successful 2018 playbook against McSally by attacking her over her vote to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
More rank-and-file Democrats are opening the door to broad structural reforms to the Senate and perhaps even the Supreme Court.
The South Carolina senator has latched himself to an unpopular president he once derided as racist and unfit for office. Now, he’s running as Trump’s top defender.
“It just really personally saddens me that somebody who is so clearly racist is a nominee of a major party," the U.S. senator from New Jersey said.
The 48-year-old Trump-picked judge is now one vote away from serving on the high court and solidifying a 6-3 conservative majority for the foreseeable future.