Meet the 19 Senate Republicans Who Betrayed Conservatives and Embraced Biden’s Infrastructure Boondoggle

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Former President Trump pleaded with Senate Republicans to reject President Biden’s massive $1 trillion infrastructure boondoggle, but in the end – they betrayed the former president as well as MAGA supporters.

“Nobody will ever understand why Mitch McConnell allowed this non-infrastructure bill to be passed. He has given up all of his leverage for the big whopper of a bill that will follow,” Trump said. “I have quietly said for years that Mitch McConnell is the most overrated man in politics—now I don’t have to be quiet anymore. He is working so hard to give Biden a victory, now they’ll go for the big one, including the biggest tax increases in the history of our Country.”

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Nineteen Senate Republicans voted for the infrastructure bill — including Minority Leader McConnell and five Republicans who voted to impeach the former president.

“It is a loser for the USA, a terrible deal, and makes the Republicans look weak, foolish, and dumb,” President Trump said in a statement last month. “It shouldn’t be done. It sets an easy glidepath for Dems to then get beyond what anyone thought was possible in future legislation. … Don’t do it Republicans — Patriots will never forget! If this deal happens, lots of primaries will be coming your way!”

Here’s the list of Republicans who betrayed their party:

  1. Dan Sullivan (R-AK)
  2. Shelley Moore Capito (R-WV)
  3. Mike Crapo (R-ID)
  4. Roy Blunt (R-MO)
  5. Richard Burr (R-NC)
  6. Deb Fischer (R-NE)
  7. Lindsey Graham (R-SC)
  8. Rob Portman (R-OH)
  9. Thom Tillis (R-NC)
  10. Lisa Murkowski (R-AK)
  11. Jim Risch (R-ID)
  12. Chuck Grassley (R-IA)
  13. Bill Cassidy (R-LA)
  14. Kevin Cramer (R-ND)
  15. Roger Wicker (R-MS)
  16. Mitch McConnell (R-KY)
  17. John Hoeven (R-ND)
  18. Susan Collins (R-ME)
  19. Mitt Romney (R-UT)

Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) said on the Senate floor this bill, passed under Biden, is the first major infrastructure bill in over a decade.

Schumer said the bipartisan bill serves as the “first track” of the “two-track” strategy on infrastructure.