Do Republicans understand the Constitution? By Max Burns, Opinion Contributor — 11/06/19 PM EST The views expressed by contributors are their own and not the view of The Hill. “Fetish” is the fashionable Left’s latest suggestive imagery turned talking point, a dig at the new Republican majority in the House, which began its session this week by reading the Constitution.
U.S. Rep. Lauren Boebert, R-Colo., responded Thursday night after a California Democrat accused her earlier in the day of having a "gun fetish" because some weapons were visible on a shelf inside. Rep. Lauren Boebert (R-CO) is trying to defend herself from backlash after she went on a tirade on Thursday to demand she be able to bring guns to House committee hearings, charging her critics with wanting to rewrite the Constitution. "Protecting and defending the Constitution doesn't mean trying to rewrite the parts you don't like," Boebert tweeted Friday morning.
This new version of the Republican party, grounded in reality, committed to the Constitution, and faithful to our collective welfare, could restore the confidence of the American people and allow. Seven Republicans voted with Democrats to convict Donald Trump of inciting an insurrection on Saturday. Only one of the Republicans is up for election and one Republican knows he violated the Constitution with his vote. Liberal Republican Lisa Murkowski will be coming up for re-election and doesn’t much care that the voters could punish her [ ].