What Does a RINO Look Like? RINOs Committing Suicide - List of Shame (Traitors)
RINO = Republican In Name Only
Don't these traitors know what the penalty is for treason???
They must all have a death wish?
What is everybody smiling about? :)
It is important to know what a RINO looks like.
Here is the White RINO:
And here is the Black RINO:
And here is a whole bunch of Red RINOs:
(republicans but hard to tell)
Here is the Mitch RINO:
Here is the Lindsey RINO:
Here is the Barr RINO:
Here is the Roberts RINO: (new member of the Back Eye club) * see below
Here is the Mitt RINO:
Here is the Flake RINO: (appropriately named) (oh look in the background...another suicided RINO via GITMO)
Here is the Cutler RINO:
Here is the Snyder RINO: (Former Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder)
Here is the Dent RINO:
Here is the Hagel RINO: (Former Nebraska Sen. Chuck Hagel)
Here is the Kasich RINO: (Former Ohio Gov. John Kasich)
Here is the Taylor RINO:
Here is the Cohen RINO:
Here is the Whitman RINO:
I had my fun...and the list goes on...
New Hampshire Sen. Gordon Humphrey
Virginia Sen. John Warner
Texas Rep. Steve Bartlett
Pennsylvania Rep. Bill Clinger
Missouri Rep. Tom Coleman
Hawaii Rep. Charles Djou
Oklahoma Rep. Mickey Edwards
Maryland Rep. Wayne Gilchrest
Pennsylvania Rep. Jim Greenwood
South Carolina Rep. Bob Inglis
Arizona Rep. Jim Kolbe
California Rep. Steve Kuykendall
Illinois Rep. Ray LaHood
Iowa Rep. Jim Leach
Maryland Rep. Connie Morella
Mississippi Rep. Mike Parker
New York Rep. Jack Quinn
Rhode Island Rep. Claudine Schneider
Connecticut Rep. Christopher Shays
Vermont Rep. Peter Smith
Texas Rep. Alan Steelman
New York Rep. Jim Walsh
Virginia Rep. Bill Whitehurst
New Jersey Rep. Dick Zimmer
Rep. Fred Upton (R-Mich.) broke ranks with his caucus and became the first sitting Republican House member to congratulate Biden – who controversially praised Upton during his 2018 reelection bid as “one of the finest guys I’ve ever worked with” – stating “I am raising my hand and committing to to work with Joe Biden.”
Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah.), who ran against Biden and President Barack Obama in 2012, tweeted that Biden and Harris are “people of good will and admirable character,” adding, “We pray that God may bless them in the days and years ahead.”
“Congratulations, President-Elect Joe Biden,” tweeted former Ohio Gov. John Kasich, one of Biden’s hundreds of Republican supporters, adding “I know you will do as you promised and be a president for the whole country."
Rep. Adam Kinzinger (R-Ill.) pushed back on Republican claims of widespread fraud before congratulating Biden and stating, “Our nation deserves two competing parties who can work together when possible, and compete honorably when not.”
“Out of respect and in deference to the moment, I extend my congratulations to President-elect Biden,” tweeted Rep. Tom Reed (R-N.Y.), a member of the bipartisan problem-solvers caucus, adding, “We are ready to come together, work as one and help all Americans through the difficult times ahead.”
Vermont Gov. Phil Scott, who said he voted for Biden, put out a statement noting the “historic” nature of Kamala Harris becoming the first woman vice president-elect and adding, “it is my greatest hope they will be successful in uniting our country and leading us forward through these difficult times.”
Outgoing Rep. Will Hurd (R-Tex.), one of the most moderate members of the GOP caucus, tweeted, “America has spoken and we must respect the decision. More unites us than divides us; we can find common ground.”
“This election was hard-fought by both candidates and ultimately the voters chose them for the job,” tweeted Rep. Paul Mitchell (R-Mich.), who is also retiring, adding, “America now looks to you to lead our country and unite us for the common good.”
Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker, who said he “blanked” his presidential ballot, tweeted, “This has been a long and divisive campaign, but now it is critical for us all to focus on the very real and immediate challenges facing this nation.”
Utah Lt. Gov. Spencer Cox, the incoming governor, wished Biden and Harris a “heart-felt congratulations” and said of a potential GOP senate, “there is hope for divided government. Both the Reagan and Clinton administrations proved that periods of divided control can be good for Americans.”
Rep. Don Young (R-Alaska) said he and Biden have “significant disagreements on the direction of our country” but that, "I wish the President-elect well in what will no doubt be the most challenging chapter of his political career.”
Sen. Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska), who said in June she was “struggling” with whether to vote for Trump, congratulated Biden and Harris and said she would be “ready to work with their administration when it takes office.”
Retiring Rep. Francis Rooney (R-Fla.), who said in June he was considering a vote for Biden, called on Americans to “to come together to support Pres-elect Biden” and “enact bipartisan legislation & solve the problems our country faces.”
Former Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice congratulated Biden and Harris in a tweet, adding in a second tweet, “Now, let’s come together for the common good with empathy and respect for each other.”
In a statement to Forbes, Rep. Don Bacon (R-Neb.) said “the handwriting is on the wall that Joe Biden has been elected as the next President,” adding that while Trump has “the right to challenge the results” he will “implore the President to take the high road once appeals are exhausted.”
Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine), viewed as the most moderate Senate Republican, said in a statement that Biden “loves this country,” adding, “Presidential transitions are important, and the President-elect and the Vice-President-elect should be given every opportunity to ensure that they are ready to govern on January 20th.”
After making headlines on October for excoriating Trump in a tele-town hall, Sen. Ben Sasse (R-Neb.) told the Omaha World-Herald, ”Melissa and I congratulate the next president, Joe Biden, and the next vice president, Kamala Harris.”
While maintaining Trump’s entitlement to “every legal opportunity to make his case,” Rep. John Curtis (R-Utah) said in a statement that “until a judicial decision determines wrongdoing, Joe Biden should be acknowledged as the President-elect,” encouraging him to be a “unifier and a president to all.”
“Even though I supported his opponent, I wish President-elect Joe Biden well,” Rep. John Shimkus (R-Ill.) posted on Facebook, nothing that “American elections have consistently been free and fair” and stating, “This year’s election is no different.”
Former Vice President Dan Quayle, who served under George H.W. Bush, the last incumbent president to lose reelection, told the New York Times it’s “time to move on,” adding, “I hope that there’s some sort of announcement from the White House sooner rather than later.”
Former Sen. Bob Corker (R-Tenn.), who served during the first two years of the Trump presidency, tweeted, “I congratulate President-elect Biden and wish him well as he organizes to lead our country,” expressing a desire to move “beyond demagoguery from either side of the aisle.”
Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine stated flatly, “Joe Biden is the president-elect,” after initially congratulating him but stopping short of acknowledging his victory, instead arguing that all the results should be certified before a winner is declared.
In a Wall Street Journal op-ed, former George W. Bush strategist Karl Rove poured cold water on the idea recounts and legal battles would change the result, writing “the president should do his part to unite the country by leading a peaceful transition and letting grievances go.”
"Joe Biden is the President-Elect,” New Hampshire Gov. Chris Sununu said during a press briefing on Thursday, adding that he has “no indication of widespread voter fraud here in New Hampshire.”
The Center for Election Integrity, a bipartisan, 40-member group that includes Trump’s former Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats and former Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, stated “the outcome of the election is clear,” calling Biden the president-elect and urging the administration to begin the transition.
Trump’s former National Security Adviser John Bolton has been prolific in calling on Republicans to get Trump to concede, while former White House Chief of Staff John Kelly said it’s “crazy not to” start the transition process.“I expect Joe Biden to be the next president of the United States,”
Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson said, adding that it’s “very important” Biden receive intelligence briefings because “during times of transition our enemies have an opportunity to take advantage of us.”
Sen. Jim Risch (R-Idaho), one of Trump’s closest allies in the Senate, said, “This is my second transition where we move from one political party to another in the White House,” though he later backtracked and expressed support for Trump’s legal efforts.
Four other Trump-allies in the Senate acknowledged Biden’s victory: Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) referred to Biden as “president-elect,”
Sen. Kevin Cramer (R-N.D.) said it’s “increasingly likely” Trump will succeed.
Sen. Mike Rounds (R-S.D.) said “it looks like it will be President Biden.”
Sen. John Cornyn (R-Texas) said the president on Jan. 20th will “probably be Joe Biden.”
Outgoing Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.) “stopped short of using the term president-elect” in an interview with the New York Times, but “he presumed that Mr. Biden ‘would get the most votes from the Electoral College.’”
“They congratulated us heartily on our win,” Biden said after a meeting with the National Governors Association executive board.
Outgoing Utah Gov. Gary Herbert called Biden “president-elect” in a statement.
Sen. Pat Toomey (R-Pa.) became the fifth Republican senator to congratulate Biden after Trump’s lawsuit to block certification of Pennsylvania’s results failed, calling Biden and Harris “dedicated public servants” and adding, “I will be praying for them and for our country.”
“I voted for President Trump but Joe Biden won,” tweeted Sen. Bill Cassidy (R-La.), adding that Trump’s legal team “has not presented evidence of the massive fraud which would have had to be present to overturn the election” and calling for the transition to begin “for the sake of the country.”
“If states certify the results as they currently stand, Vice President Joe Biden will be our next president and Senator Kamala Harris will be our next vice president,” Sen. Shelley Moore Capito (R-W.Va) said in a statement, adding, “I will respect the certified results and will congratulate our nation’s new leaders.”
Rep. Steve Stivers (R-Ohio), the former chair of the National Republican Campaign Committee, said in a statement that Trump has “exhausted the due process offered to all candidates” and added, “I offer my congratulations to President-elect Biden and Vice President-elect Harris."
“Joe Biden is the president-elect,” former House Speaker Paul Ryan said during a phone call reported by Politico, adding that Trump’s “attacks on our voting system really need to stop.”
“We have a president-elect and we have pending litigation,” Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick said at a Veterans Day event, adding that he’s seen “no direct evidence of pervasive irregularities,” like the kind alleged by Trump.
In a USA Today op-ed slamming Biden’s foreign policy appointees, Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.), who had vocally backed Trump’s legal efforts, referred to Biden as “President-elect Joe Biden.”
“Every indication that I know of is that Joe Biden is the president-elect,” Sen. Jerry Moran (R-Ka.) told reporters, according to the Topeka Capital-Journal, after several key states certified their results.
The Washington Post obtained a letter sent by Sen. Deb Fischer (R-Neb.) to a constituent in which she said, “I look forward to working with President-elect Joe Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris to keep our nation safe, update our infrastructure, and provide opportunities to families."
“I think in the end we’ll have a transition here, and you’ll have a new president come January 20,” outgoing Rep. Greg Walden (R-Ore.) told the National Journal podcast, adding that he has “not seen the evidence of the amount of fraud it would take... to overturn the results in any state.”
Two former Trump campaign managers have acknowledged Trump’s loss: Kellyanne Conway, Trump’s final 2016 campaign manager said, “it looks like Joe Biden and Kamala Harris will prevail,” while Brad Parscale, his first 2020 campaign manager, said, “They lost.”
Trump’s current NATO Ambassador Kay Bailey Hutchison, a former Republican senator from Texas, called Biden “president-elect” and vowed a “smooth” transition, calling Biden a “supporter of the trans-Atlantic bond” and predicting his first European trip will be to NATO HQ in Brussels.
“Rep. Gonzalez believes Joe Biden won the election,” a spokesperson for Rep. Anthony Gonzalez (R-Ohio) told Forbes in a statement, adding that while Gonzalez supports Trump’s right to challenge the results in court, “He does not support any unfounded claims... about widespread voter fraud without sufficient proof.
”Sen. John Cornyn (R-Tex.) referred to Biden as “PRESIDENT-ELECT JOE BIDEN” in a tweet noting that Rep. Marcia Fudge’s (D-Ohio) nomination as Secretary of Housing and Urban Development reduces Democrats’ already-slim House majority.
A few notable members of the Black Eye club: