Republican businesswoman set to be sworn in as Georgias next US Senator

Henrietta Brewer
January 9, 2020

"So yes, I would support a "no" vote on impeachment".

"I don't think there was due process followed in the House proceeding, so it would be very hard to understand how that would not be the conclusion", Loeffler said. Facing criticism that she is too moderate, Loeffler toured Georgia on a "pro-Second Amendment, pro-Trump, pro-military, and pro-wall" platform before moving to Washington. Loeffler, an IL native who grew up on a family farm, was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Senator Johnny Isakson.

It was announced this week that Georgia Republican Senator Kelly Loeffler will replace Republican David Perdue on the Senate Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry.

"I am confident that I will win the support of the President and certainly all Georgians because they will see that I work for them to make our country better", said Loeffler. Trump was recently impeached by the House of Representatives for alleged abuse of power and obstruction of the Congress.

The 49-year-old Loeffler is recognized as the 26 woman now serving in the Senate.

Speaking to reporters last week in Savannah, she said she intends to vote "no" on removing Trump from office. Loeffler's Republican party affiliation and her beliefs don't align with traditional views and attitudes of WNBA fans.

However, Loeffler's 16 years' service at Bakkt after of working for ICE and leading the company's crypto start-ups has been commendable and Kemp would have thought her as the most suitable candidate.

Loeffler has already cast her first vote and will spend the rest of the week in Washington before returning to her state to campaign for the November election.

"She's a real conservative, a Trumper, and she's putting $20 million behind it", said Scott Reed, chief political strategist for the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. Only time should answer this as President Trump has so far been reluctant on Bitcoin. Having both of Georgia's GOP-controlled Senate seats up for grabs this year has raised the state's profile as a political battleground where Republicans still dominate but Democrats are looking for an upset.

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