11

Support

51

Have not said

38

Opposed

The Fix

Which senators support removing Trump

The House of Representatives voted to impeach President Trump on two articles of impeachment — abuse of power and obstruction of Congress — on Wednesday.

[Everything you need to know about impeachment]

The articles now head to the Senate for consideration. A two-thirds majority of senators present would have to vote to convict to remove Trump from office. If senators vote as their statements thus far have indicated, there are already enough votes to block removal from office, according to The Post’s tally.

If the House refers the articles to the Senate immediately, the Senate is expected to take them up in January. Below is a tally of how senators are expected to vote on Trump’s removal.

Did we miss someone? Let us know.

Where all Senators stand

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For both articles of impeachment 11

Haven’t said 51

Opposed 38

These lawmakers support both articles of impeachment.

These lawmakers haven’t publicly stated their position on the articles of impeachment. The Post is in the process of reaching out to these lawmakers.

These lawmakers oppose both articles of impeachment.

Michael F. Bennet D-CO

"If there is no evidence that's contrary to the evidence we've already heard in the House and the president continues to obstruct and continues to stonewall the legitimate questions that Congress has had, that I'm likely to vote to convict," Bennet said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Richard Blumenthal D-CT

Blumenthal wrote in an op-ed on Dec. 3 that President Trump is guilty of bribery. Read more »

Sherrod Brown D-OH

Brown told The Columbus Dispatch on Dec. 18 that he would vote to impeach President Trump if he were a member of the House of Representatives. Read more »

Kamala D. Harris D-CA

"I've been calling for the impeachment of this president for a long time," Harris said in October. Read more »

Martin Heinrich D-NM

"Holding the president accountable when he abuses his power and violates the public trust is one of our most important and solemn duties in upholding that oath. If we are going to preserve the rule of law and the integrity of our republic, President Trump must be held accountable for his actions," Heinrich said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Mazie Hirono D-HI

"The fact is @realDonaldTrump shook down the Ukrainian President for his personal, political gain with a taxpayer-funded bribe. He has yet to present a defense, which leaves us with the overwhelming evidence that he committed impeachable offenses," Hirono tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Amy Klobuchar D-MN

"I've made it clear I think this is impeachable conduct," Klobuchar said on Dec. 1. Read more »

Edward J. Markey D-MA2020

"This impeachment of President Trump was not only justified and warranted, it was necessary to uphold our Constitution and the system of checks and balances enshrined in it, and to protect our upcoming election, and future elections, from foreign interference," Markey tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Tom Udall D-NMRetiring2020

"The House had no choice but to act to hold the president accountable. Donald Trump’s alleged actions violate the fundamental principles of our republic: abusing the powers of his office to pressure a foreign government to interfere in our electoral process, for his own political benefit. Now, it is absolutely essential that Senate Republican leadership allow the Senate to hold a full and fair trial, so that we can hear from relevant witnesses and decide the case with impartiality. Nothing less than the integrity of our democratic system and the rule of law are at stake," Udall said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Elizabeth Warren D-MA

Warren said she supports impeachment on Dec. 14. Read more »

Bernie Sanders I-VT

"The U.S. House has voted to impeach President Trump, and that is the right thing to do," Sanders said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Tammy Baldwin D-WI

"I believe that they should produce witnesses that they've withheld. I certainly feel that if the president maintains his innocence, then he should have no fear of witnesses coming forward," Baldwin said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Cory Booker D-NJ2020

"This trial demands an impartial & thorough review of the evidence. We must be presented with relevant witnesses & documents, and follow the evidence where it leads," Booker tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Maria Cantwell D-WA

"I support Speaker Pelosi’s decision to initiate a formal impeachment inquiry. No one is above the law. We must safeguard our democracy and stop foreign interference in our elections," Cantwell said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Benjamin L. Cardin D-MD

"Our responsibility is to be impartial, we’ll take an oath to that effect, and to make our own judgment as to what the Constitution requires us to do: either vote for or against the articles,” Cardin said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Thomas R. Carper D-DE

"This week, the House has voted to approve serious charges brought against President Trump. Now, those charges will be sent to the Senate for a trial. As part of an impeachment trial, my Senate colleagues and I will be asked to take an additional oath – one that asks us, as jurors in that impeachment trial, to swear to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws.’ I intend to uphold that oath. I intend to listen to all of the evidence presented, and I intend to render a fair verdict based upon all available facts and evidence. I hope that all my Senate colleagues will do the same," Carper said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Robert P. Casey Jr. D-PA

"When it was revealed in September that President Trump pressured a foreign government to investigate a political opponent, I believed it was a textbook case of abuse of power that demanded action. As a result, I have supported the House inquiry since its initiation earlier this fall. This investigation has been conducted in a deliberate, fair and serious manner reflective of the grave nature of the charges against the President. As a juror in the Senate, I will carefully consider all of the evidence in accordance with my oath of office to support and defend the Constitution of the United States," Casey said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Christopher A. Coons D-DE2020

"It's inappropriate for senators to say what punishment they may or may not think is appropriate before there's even been articles of impeachment referred to the Senate," Coons said on Oct. 9. Read more »

Catherine Cortez Masto D-NV

"Senator Cortez Masto will thoroughly review the articles of impeachment. As a potential juror in any proceeding in the Senate, she will weigh the evidence carefully and encourages Nevadans to reach out to make their opinions heard," a spokesman for Cortez Masto said on Dec. 10. Read more »

Tammy Duckworth D-IL

"I will reserve judgement and carry out my Constitutional duty of serving as an impartial juror. I urge Senator McConnell to do the same and allow for a full and fair trial. If the facts do not prove the charges laid out in the articles of impeachment, I will be the first to say so. But if the facts are hidden or if Senate Republicans enable this—or any—President to decide for themselves what the limits of their power are, they will not only be violating their oaths, they will do irreparable damage to our system of checks and balances as well. No one who claims to respect the Constitution or our nation should allow that to happen," Duckworth said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Richard J. Durbin D-IL2020

"The Senate has a responsibility under the Constitution to take impeachment seriously. I hope Senator McConnell will live up to that obligation. Partisan politics must not be our guiding principle throughout this process," Durbin tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Dianne Feinstein D-CA

"When the trial begins, each of us will swear an oath to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws.’ To me, that means objectively reviewing the information presented and making an informed judgment. That’s why it’s so important that the facts are laid out before the Senate," Feinstein said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Kirsten Gillibrand D-NY

"It is incumbent on all of us — Democrat or Republican — to cast aside partisanship, consider the evidence marshaled by the House, and make an impartial judgement on whether to acquit or convict the president," Gillibrand said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Margaret Wood Hassan D-NH

"I think we need a timely, full, and fair trial," Hassan said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Doug Jones D-AL2020

"Well, I’m concerned that the impeachment inquiry is going to hurt the country, because, you know, the politics are secondary to all of this,” Jones said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Tim Kaine D-VA

"This is a very grave situation. I hope the Senate will hold a fair trial that considers directly relevant evidence so the facts are out there for the American public to see," Kaine said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Patrick J. Leahy D-VT

"The House just made the weighty decision to impeach Pres. Trump. Now, senators' constitutional duty is to serve as impartial jurors, pursuing truth, confronting ALL facts, and choosing loyalty to the country and Constitution over party. History's watching," Leahy tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Joe Manchin III D-WV

"I think the speaker has done an admirable job of what she's done, how she's been able to navigate this so far. In her wisdom, I think it was definitely the right thing to do -- knowing that you're sending it over to what it would look like is an unfair receptance on his side as far as an unfair trial. So if she can help us wedge to where we can get a fair trial, that's what we want to do," Manchin told The Washington Post on Dec. 19.

Robert Menendez D-NJ

"Now that the House has acted, we in the Senate must perform our constitutional duty. We must respect the will of the framers, who entrusted in the Senate the sole and awesome power of conducting a trial, and if necessary, removing a President. As one of 100 jurors, I pledge to treat this responsibility with the utmost seriousness and professionalism," Menendez said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jeff Merkley D-OR2020

"The House has laid out a clear set of facts that should be alarming to anyone who cares about the integrity of our elections or the rule of law. The House presented a compelling case that the president solicited foreign interference in the 2020 election, that he conditioned official actions on this interference, and that he used the power of the office to advance his own interest instead of the public interest. By their vote today, they have concluded that this abuse of power and the president’s obstruction of the investigation are significant enough to trigger a Senate trial on whether President Trump should remain in office," Merkley said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Chris Murphy D-CT

"I don’t want a three-month trial but I also want to make sure that we’re doing our due diligence to make sure that we have a fair trial,” Murphy said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Patty Murray D-WA

"I hope each Senator considers their responsibility to our democracy, remember the oath they took when they came here to Congress, and does their part to ensure that this trial is fair and honest,” Murray said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Gary Peters D-MI2020

"I swore an oath to defend the Constitution as an officer in the U.S. Navy Reserve and when I became U.S. Senator — and I will fulfill my constitutional responsibility in the Senate. Abuse of office and obstruction of Congress are very serious charges that deserve solemn consideration. We must have a fair and non-partisan process, and I will thoroughly evaluate the facts that are presented to the Senate," Peters said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jack Reed D-RI2020

"In weighing these articles of impeachment, the Senate must be fair, transparent, and deliberate. That should include hearing from witnesses who President Trump barred from testifying and seeing the actual documents at issue, not just the Trump Administration’s summary of his call to the President of Ukraine," Reed said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jacky Rosen D-NV

"Senator Rosen takes her Constitutional responsibility seriously. If there is a trial in the Senate, she would serve as a juror and have an open mind, listening to all the evidence presented," a spokesman for Rosen said on Dec. 10. Read more »

Brian Schatz D-HI

"The Senate has a solemn obligation to fully consider these allegations. It is a responsibility I take seriously. As we move forward with the Senate trial, I will continue to study the facts in the case, the legal and constitutional history of impeachment, and prepare to serve as a fair juror. With this proceeding before us, the United States Senate is being called to act as the founders envisioned more than two centuries ago," Schatz said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Charles E. Schumer D-NY

"The impeachment of a president is a solemn and serious moment for our country. At the start of a trial in the Senate, all senators will swear an oath to render impartial justice. The American people deserve that the Senate conduct a full and fair trial," Schumer said in a statement on Dec. 18.

Jeanne Shaheen D-NH2020

"As a Senator, I’m going to be a juror in any impeachment trial and that means I have a duty to withhold judgement, encourage a fair process and make a determination impartially," Shaheen said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Kyrsten Sinema D-AZ
Tina Smith D-MN2020

"I will go onto the Senate floor and hold up my right hand and swear to deliver impartial judgment,” Smith said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Debbie Stabenow D-MI

"It is my constitutional duty to thoughtfully consider the articles of impeachment, listen to the evidence, and make a decision that honors our nation’s values and our fundamental belief that no one is above the law. That’s what I intend to do," Stabenow said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jon Tester D-MT

"As jurors, each of us will take an oath to uphold our Constitutional duty to deliver a fair and honest trial. The American people expect transparency from their government, and for their representatives to exercise that Constitutional duty to evaluate the evidence before us and follow the facts wherever they lead. That is what I intend to do," Tester said on Dec. 17. Read more »

Chris Van Hollen D-MD

"Through their hearings and witness-sworn testimonies, I believe the House has presented overwhelming evidence in support of the case for impeachment, but — unlike the Senate Republican leader — I welcome additional evidence, including any exculpatory evidence the President wants to produce. I will listen to and fairly weigh any such evidence before rendering a final verdict. That is what a trial is all about. That is our obligation under the Constitution. The American people deserve nothing less," Van Hollen said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mark R. Warner D-VA2020

"Every Senator, including myself, will serve as a juror in the President’s trial," Warner said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Sheldon Whitehouse D-RI

"The House has gathered a wealth of undisputed facts to support its articles of impeachment. Now, it is the constitutional duty of the Senate to consider these articles and the underlying evidence with all the seriousness and care the Founders intended. That means a process where the relevant evidence is aired, necessary witnesses are called forward, and cases by both sides are fully made. I hope all of my colleagues heed the oath they will take at the beginning of the Senate trial to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws,'" Whitehouse said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Ron Wyden D-OR

"A senator has no weightier responsibility than to judge a president impeached for high crimes and misdemeanors. As a juror in impeachment proceedings, I intend to look at all of the evidence and vote for a just outcome, not a political one,” Wyden said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Angus King I-ME

"The House’s vote to impeach the President means that I will soon join the rest of the Senate in swearing a special oath that states: ‘I solemnly swear that in all things appertaining to the trial of Donald Trump, now pending, I will do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws, so help me God.’ The word solemn captures the moment correctly – this is an immense responsibility and a monumental event in the history of this nation. When the trial begins in the Senate I will do everything I can to fulfill this new oath as well as my core oath to uphold and defend the Constitution. I hope and expect that each of my colleagues will do the same," King said in a statement on Dec. 19.

Lamar Alexander R-TNRetiring

"I don’t think it’s appropriate for me to be speculating about the impeachment before it happens," Alexander said on Dec. 13. Read more »

Mike Braun R-IN

Braun told NPR on Dec. 18 his mind wasn't necessarily made up on impeachment. Read more »

Richard Burr R-NC

"The bar for impeachment is extremely high. The test we're going to have will be — does it reach the level for removal from office," Burr said on Nov. 11. Read more »

Susan Collins R-ME2020

"I have not made up my mind," Collins said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mike Crapo R-ID

"As to the question of impeachment, our entire legal system is dependent on our ability to find the truth. I will wait for further information regarding the facts of this matter and refrain from speculating on any outcomes of this discussion and process," Crapo said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Mike Enzi R-WYRetiring

He did not initially sign the resolution calling the House’s probe illegitimate. A spokesperson for Enzi told The Post on Oct. 28th that he took some time to review the resolution and then signed onto it, adding “Should articles of impeachment be presented to the Senate, Senator Enzi will be an impartial juror and listen to the evidence.” He was also a juror during the Bill Clinton impeachment, voting him guilty.

Cory Gardner R-CO2020

"Senator Gardner believes Nancy Pelosi’s impeachment inquiry to appease the far-left has been a total circus that has only served to divide this country. Senator Gardner will be a juror and unlike what has happened in the House, he is confident the process in the Senate will be bipartisan and fair," a Gardner spokesperson said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Charles E. Grassley R-IA

"You could just write 'I see myself as a juror where Leader McConnell sees it a little bit different.' But I think there’s some legitimacy to his point of view from the standpoint that this has been pretty much a political maneuver in the House of Representatives," Grassley said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Lisa Murkowski R-AK

Murkowski on Dec. 24 said she was “disturbed” to hear Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) say there would be "total coordination" between the White House and the Senate over the upcoming presidential impeachment trial. Read more »

Mitt Romney R-UT

“By all appearances, the President’s brazen and unprecedented appeal to China and to Ukraine to investigate Joe Biden is wrong and appalling,” he tweeted on Oct. 4. Read more »

Marco Rubio R-FL

"The Constitution provides no guidelines for how Senators should arrive at their decision," Rubio tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Ben Sasse R-NE2020

"I’m glad the President agreed with the requests a number of us have been making that the administration release this unredacted transcript. The President should also provide all additional relevant materials to the Committee. At a time when foreign powers work every day to exploit our divisions, it’s important for public trust that Americans know what did and did not happen here. We need shared facts. As the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence fulfills its oversight responsibilities, this first release is the right choice for the country," Sasse said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Richard C. Shelby R-AL

"I was here before when the House impeached [President Bill] Clinton, and . . . it becomes the order of the day,” Shelby said on Sept. 24. Read more »

John Thune R-SD

"When the Senate ultimately decides to bring the trial to an end, for the sake of the American people, I hope we can move on with the agenda they elected us to pursue," Thune said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Patrick J. Toomey R-PA

"In a Senate trial, House impeachment managers should be permitted to make their case, and the president's lawyers should be able to make their defense. At the conclusion of these presentations, the Senate can then decide what further steps may be necessary," Toomey said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

John Barrasso R-WY

"Democrats have been working to undermine President Donald Trump since day one," Barrasso said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Marsha Blackburn R-TN

"Donald Trump didn't do anything wrong. And there is no evidence of an impeachable crime," Blackburn said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Roy Blunt R-MO

"Well, based on what I know right now, I just don't think they made the case. I don't think they came close to making the case [for impeachment]," Blunt said on CNN on Dec. 22.

John Boozman R-AR

"Democrats have long sought to weaken the president, appease their base and further divide the country through impeachment," Boozman said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Shelley Moore Capito R-WV2020

"President Trump has had this thrown at him since the day he was elected—verbally and with things introduced on the House floor. That just shows you the willingness of people to subvert our strong Constitutional values to get a political gain and to bruise him up before the November election," Capito said on Dec. 5. Read more »

Bill Cassidy R-LA2020

"House Democratic leadership turned impeachment into a series of partisan hearings searching for a crime that changed by the day. The Senate will offer President Trump a fair process, and I look forward to fairly judging the facts,” Cassidy said in a statement on Dec. 10. Read more »

John Cornyn R-TX2020

"I don't see anything that has come to light yet that deserves that treatment, particularly less than a year before the election," Cornyn said on Dec. 5. Read more »

Tom Cotton R-AR2020

"If they send articles of impeachment over here, I think we’ll take a careful look at them. From what I’ve read in the news, some of them might be deserved, might deserve immediate dismissal, you know, if for instance they say that the President or his aides litigating their Constitutional prerogatives in court is de facto evidence of obstruction of justice," Cotton said on Dec. 3. Read more »

Kevin Cramer R-ND

“The House should not present articles of impeachment without evidence to support such an awesome responsibility. So far they appear on a three-year fishing expedition,” Cramer told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Ted Cruz R-TX

"It's time for the Democrats to move on; 2016 is over. Hillary Clinton lost. Get over it," Cruz said on Oct. 1. Read more »

Steve Daines R-MT2020

"Democrats have been obsessed with impeaching President Trump and overturning the will of the people since before he was even sworn into office. This has been a sham from the very beginning and we need to finally put an end to this hoax and get back to working on behalf of the American people," Daines said on Dec. 17. Read more »

Joni Ernst R-IA2020

"Obviously, we all are paying attention to impeachment and I have not seen anything that has come out of the House that would lead me to believe there is an impeachable offense there," Ernst said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Deb Fischer R-NE

"I read the full unredacted transcript of President Trump’s phone call with the Ukrainian president and, contrary what we were led to believe, there was no ‘smoking gun.’ The conversation was as the president portrayed it," Fischer said in a statement on Sept. 26. Read more »

Lindsey O. Graham R-SC2020

"From my point of view, to impeach any president over a phone call like this would be insane,” Graham said on Sept. 25. Read more »

Josh Hawley R-MO

"With last night’s vote, House Democrats have earned a place in history for the worst abuse of the impeachment process ever perpetrated. They have ignored due process, ignored House procedures, and ignored the evidence on their way to adopting the first impeachment articles against a president in history that do not even bother to allege a crime. With a bipartisan coalition voting against impeachment, now they are threatening not to hold a trial. They have harmed the country and disgraced both themselves and the House with their rabidly partisan crusade, and the voters should reward them accordingly in November," Hawley said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

John Hoeven R-ND

"I believe that there’s not grounds there for impeachment and we should focus on getting the work done that serves the American people," Hoeven said on Oct. 1. Read more »

Cindy Hyde-Smith R-MS2020

"Democrats have wanted impeachment since the day President Trump won the election in 2016. I’ve followed the House Democrats’ partisan hearings, and I haven’t heard or read anything regarding the charges against the President that rise to the level of impeachable offenses," Hyde-Smith said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

James M. Inhofe R-OK2020

"The President is not going to be removed from office – period. The House’s action is nothing more than a political sham – one that the vast majority of Oklahomans and I are sick and tired of," Inhofe said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Ron Johnson R-WI

"I look at that transcript and I go, it's Trump being Trump," Johnson said on Oct. 3. Read more »

John Neely Kennedy R-LA

"I think some of my Democratic friends are acting in good faith -- I don't have enough facts to agree with them," Kennedy said on Sept. 24. Read more »

James Lankford R-OK

"We've got the best economy of my lifetime. We are rebuilding a military that's been devastated. Yet, they still hate Trump," Lankford said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mike Lee R-UT

"Yesterday was a sad day for our republic. A president of the United States was impeached along partisan lines for purely partisan political reasons," Lee said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Kelly Loeffler R-GA2020

"What I do know is that my first consequential vote in the United States Senate is an easy one. This partisan offensive began the moment President Trump won in 2016 and is an attack on our fair and free elections and the U.S. Constitution. Enough of the taxpayer-funded political campaign against the president. It’s time for Congress to get back to work," Loeffler wrote in an op-ed on Jan. 4. Read more »

Mitch McConnell R-KY2020

"The case is so darn weak coming over from the House,” McConnell said on Dec. 13. Read more »

Martha McSally R-AZ2020

"Senator McSally takes her role as a juror seriously but hasn’t heard anything so far that would lead her to believe impeachment of the president is warranted, let alone removing him from office,” campaign manager Dylan Lefler said in a statement to The Associated Press on Dec. 19. Read more »

Jerry Moran R-KS

“Since President Trump’s election, Democrats have been trying to delegitimize his presidency, and if unfounded, impeachment of President Trump would only further fracture our already divided country,” he told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Rand Paul R-KY

"Over the past several weeks, we have seen sham hearings, selected witnesses, and Democrats who have contorted the facts to fit a fictional narrative," Paul said on Dec. 18. Read more »

David Perdue R-GA2020

"They’ve weaponized politics here. They have obstructed this president since day one. They just can’t get over that he won the election, and so I just see this as premature," Perdue said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Rob Portman R-OH

"From what I’ve seen so far, I don’t see the evidence that leads to an impeachable offense," Portman said on Dec. 6. Read more »

James E. Risch R-ID2020

"The House is free to conduct their inquiry, and when they are done, the Senate will take up their Constitutional duty to do the same. From what I know to this point, the Democratic members in the House haven’t shown us anything that meets the standard and are prioritizing politics over facts," Risch said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Pat Roberts R-KSRetiring

Roberts called the impeachment inquiry "political theater" on Oct. 2. Read more »

Mike Rounds R-SD2020

"The House Democrats have voted to impeach this president, and yet, they still have not provided the evidence to substantiate an impeachable offense. The Senate will execute its constitutional duty, bring this process to a close, and get back to doing the people’s work," Rounds said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Tim Scott R-SC

Scott told CBS News on Nov. 8 that "there is not an impeachable offense in the transcript" of Trump's July 25 call with Ukraine's president. Read more »

Rick Scott R-FL

“I’ve read the transcript and I don’t see anything in the transcript. No one showed me that there’s a violation of the law,” he told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Dan Sullivan R-AK2020

“To be honest, I don’t follow any of it because that’s not due process. Secret hearings, selective leaks. And that’s due process? In my America, that’s not due process,” he told The Washington Post on Oct. 28. Read more »

Thom Tillis R-NC2020

"Senator Tillis has reviewed the transcript and the complaint and strongly believes there is zero-basis to even entertain the impeachment of the President.” a Tillis spokesperson told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Roger Wicker R-MS

"Now this process comes to the Senate, where the president will be treated fairly. I anticipate he will be acquitted and justice will be served. But significant damage has already been done," Wicker said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Todd C. Young R-IN

"One thing is clear, the far-left has been desperate to get rid of President Trump since day one. That much has not changed. I take all of my responsibilities very seriously and will continue to evaluate the facts as we get them, but my primary focus will remain on the work Hoosiers elected me to do, including passing USMCA, reining in health care costs, taking care of veterans, keeping Americans safe and secure, and continuing to grow our economy," Young said in a statement to The Washington Post on Oct. 7.

For both articles of impeachment 11

Haven’t said 51

Opposed 38

Scroll to see a full list of names

For both articles of impeachment 11

These lawmakers support both articles of impeachment.

Michael F. Bennet D-CO

"If there is no evidence that's contrary to the evidence we've already heard in the House and the president continues to obstruct and continues to stonewall the legitimate questions that Congress has had, that I'm likely to vote to convict," Bennet said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Richard Blumenthal D-CT

Blumenthal wrote in an op-ed on Dec. 3 that President Trump is guilty of bribery. Read more »

Sherrod Brown D-OH

Brown told The Columbus Dispatch on Dec. 18 that he would vote to impeach President Trump if he were a member of the House of Representatives. Read more »

Kamala D. Harris D-CA

"I've been calling for the impeachment of this president for a long time," Harris said in October. Read more »

Martin Heinrich D-NM

"Holding the president accountable when he abuses his power and violates the public trust is one of our most important and solemn duties in upholding that oath. If we are going to preserve the rule of law and the integrity of our republic, President Trump must be held accountable for his actions," Heinrich said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Mazie Hirono D-HI

"The fact is @realDonaldTrump shook down the Ukrainian President for his personal, political gain with a taxpayer-funded bribe. He has yet to present a defense, which leaves us with the overwhelming evidence that he committed impeachable offenses," Hirono tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Amy Klobuchar D-MN

"I've made it clear I think this is impeachable conduct," Klobuchar said on Dec. 1. Read more »

Edward J. Markey D-MA2020

"This impeachment of President Trump was not only justified and warranted, it was necessary to uphold our Constitution and the system of checks and balances enshrined in it, and to protect our upcoming election, and future elections, from foreign interference," Markey tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Tom Udall D-NMRetiring2020

"The House had no choice but to act to hold the president accountable. Donald Trump’s alleged actions violate the fundamental principles of our republic: abusing the powers of his office to pressure a foreign government to interfere in our electoral process, for his own political benefit. Now, it is absolutely essential that Senate Republican leadership allow the Senate to hold a full and fair trial, so that we can hear from relevant witnesses and decide the case with impartiality. Nothing less than the integrity of our democratic system and the rule of law are at stake," Udall said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Elizabeth Warren D-MA

Warren said she supports impeachment on Dec. 14. Read more »

Bernie Sanders I-VT

"The U.S. House has voted to impeach President Trump, and that is the right thing to do," Sanders said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Haven’t said 51

These lawmakers haven’t publicly stated their position on the articles of impeachment. The Post is in the process of reaching out to these lawmakers.

Tammy Baldwin D-WI

"I believe that they should produce witnesses that they've withheld. I certainly feel that if the president maintains his innocence, then he should have no fear of witnesses coming forward," Baldwin said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Cory Booker D-NJ2020

"This trial demands an impartial & thorough review of the evidence. We must be presented with relevant witnesses & documents, and follow the evidence where it leads," Booker tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Maria Cantwell D-WA

"I support Speaker Pelosi’s decision to initiate a formal impeachment inquiry. No one is above the law. We must safeguard our democracy and stop foreign interference in our elections," Cantwell said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Benjamin L. Cardin D-MD

"Our responsibility is to be impartial, we’ll take an oath to that effect, and to make our own judgment as to what the Constitution requires us to do: either vote for or against the articles,” Cardin said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Thomas R. Carper D-DE

"This week, the House has voted to approve serious charges brought against President Trump. Now, those charges will be sent to the Senate for a trial. As part of an impeachment trial, my Senate colleagues and I will be asked to take an additional oath – one that asks us, as jurors in that impeachment trial, to swear to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws.’ I intend to uphold that oath. I intend to listen to all of the evidence presented, and I intend to render a fair verdict based upon all available facts and evidence. I hope that all my Senate colleagues will do the same," Carper said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Robert P. Casey Jr. D-PA

"When it was revealed in September that President Trump pressured a foreign government to investigate a political opponent, I believed it was a textbook case of abuse of power that demanded action. As a result, I have supported the House inquiry since its initiation earlier this fall. This investigation has been conducted in a deliberate, fair and serious manner reflective of the grave nature of the charges against the President. As a juror in the Senate, I will carefully consider all of the evidence in accordance with my oath of office to support and defend the Constitution of the United States," Casey said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Christopher A. Coons D-DE2020

"It's inappropriate for senators to say what punishment they may or may not think is appropriate before there's even been articles of impeachment referred to the Senate," Coons said on Oct. 9. Read more »

Catherine Cortez Masto D-NV

"Senator Cortez Masto will thoroughly review the articles of impeachment. As a potential juror in any proceeding in the Senate, she will weigh the evidence carefully and encourages Nevadans to reach out to make their opinions heard," a spokesman for Cortez Masto said on Dec. 10. Read more »

Tammy Duckworth D-IL

"I will reserve judgement and carry out my Constitutional duty of serving as an impartial juror. I urge Senator McConnell to do the same and allow for a full and fair trial. If the facts do not prove the charges laid out in the articles of impeachment, I will be the first to say so. But if the facts are hidden or if Senate Republicans enable this—or any—President to decide for themselves what the limits of their power are, they will not only be violating their oaths, they will do irreparable damage to our system of checks and balances as well. No one who claims to respect the Constitution or our nation should allow that to happen," Duckworth said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Richard J. Durbin D-IL2020

"The Senate has a responsibility under the Constitution to take impeachment seriously. I hope Senator McConnell will live up to that obligation. Partisan politics must not be our guiding principle throughout this process," Durbin tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Dianne Feinstein D-CA

"When the trial begins, each of us will swear an oath to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws.’ To me, that means objectively reviewing the information presented and making an informed judgment. That’s why it’s so important that the facts are laid out before the Senate," Feinstein said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Kirsten Gillibrand D-NY

"It is incumbent on all of us — Democrat or Republican — to cast aside partisanship, consider the evidence marshaled by the House, and make an impartial judgement on whether to acquit or convict the president," Gillibrand said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Margaret Wood Hassan D-NH

"I think we need a timely, full, and fair trial," Hassan said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Doug Jones D-AL2020

"Well, I’m concerned that the impeachment inquiry is going to hurt the country, because, you know, the politics are secondary to all of this,” Jones said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Tim Kaine D-VA

"This is a very grave situation. I hope the Senate will hold a fair trial that considers directly relevant evidence so the facts are out there for the American public to see," Kaine said in a statement to The Washington Post on Dec. 20.

Patrick J. Leahy D-VT

"The House just made the weighty decision to impeach Pres. Trump. Now, senators' constitutional duty is to serve as impartial jurors, pursuing truth, confronting ALL facts, and choosing loyalty to the country and Constitution over party. History's watching," Leahy tweeted on Dec. 18. Read more »

Joe Manchin III D-WV

"I think the speaker has done an admirable job of what she's done, how she's been able to navigate this so far. In her wisdom, I think it was definitely the right thing to do -- knowing that you're sending it over to what it would look like is an unfair receptance on his side as far as an unfair trial. So if she can help us wedge to where we can get a fair trial, that's what we want to do," Manchin told The Washington Post on Dec. 19.

Robert Menendez D-NJ

"Now that the House has acted, we in the Senate must perform our constitutional duty. We must respect the will of the framers, who entrusted in the Senate the sole and awesome power of conducting a trial, and if necessary, removing a President. As one of 100 jurors, I pledge to treat this responsibility with the utmost seriousness and professionalism," Menendez said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jeff Merkley D-OR2020

"The House has laid out a clear set of facts that should be alarming to anyone who cares about the integrity of our elections or the rule of law. The House presented a compelling case that the president solicited foreign interference in the 2020 election, that he conditioned official actions on this interference, and that he used the power of the office to advance his own interest instead of the public interest. By their vote today, they have concluded that this abuse of power and the president’s obstruction of the investigation are significant enough to trigger a Senate trial on whether President Trump should remain in office," Merkley said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Chris Murphy D-CT

"I don’t want a three-month trial but I also want to make sure that we’re doing our due diligence to make sure that we have a fair trial,” Murphy said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Patty Murray D-WA

"I hope each Senator considers their responsibility to our democracy, remember the oath they took when they came here to Congress, and does their part to ensure that this trial is fair and honest,” Murray said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Gary Peters D-MI2020

"I swore an oath to defend the Constitution as an officer in the U.S. Navy Reserve and when I became U.S. Senator — and I will fulfill my constitutional responsibility in the Senate. Abuse of office and obstruction of Congress are very serious charges that deserve solemn consideration. We must have a fair and non-partisan process, and I will thoroughly evaluate the facts that are presented to the Senate," Peters said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jack Reed D-RI2020

"In weighing these articles of impeachment, the Senate must be fair, transparent, and deliberate. That should include hearing from witnesses who President Trump barred from testifying and seeing the actual documents at issue, not just the Trump Administration’s summary of his call to the President of Ukraine," Reed said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jacky Rosen D-NV

"Senator Rosen takes her Constitutional responsibility seriously. If there is a trial in the Senate, she would serve as a juror and have an open mind, listening to all the evidence presented," a spokesman for Rosen said on Dec. 10. Read more »

Brian Schatz D-HI

"The Senate has a solemn obligation to fully consider these allegations. It is a responsibility I take seriously. As we move forward with the Senate trial, I will continue to study the facts in the case, the legal and constitutional history of impeachment, and prepare to serve as a fair juror. With this proceeding before us, the United States Senate is being called to act as the founders envisioned more than two centuries ago," Schatz said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Charles E. Schumer D-NY

"The impeachment of a president is a solemn and serious moment for our country. At the start of a trial in the Senate, all senators will swear an oath to render impartial justice. The American people deserve that the Senate conduct a full and fair trial," Schumer said in a statement on Dec. 18.

Jeanne Shaheen D-NH2020

"As a Senator, I’m going to be a juror in any impeachment trial and that means I have a duty to withhold judgement, encourage a fair process and make a determination impartially," Shaheen said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Kyrsten Sinema D-AZ
Tina Smith D-MN2020

"I will go onto the Senate floor and hold up my right hand and swear to deliver impartial judgment,” Smith said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Debbie Stabenow D-MI

"It is my constitutional duty to thoughtfully consider the articles of impeachment, listen to the evidence, and make a decision that honors our nation’s values and our fundamental belief that no one is above the law. That’s what I intend to do," Stabenow said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Jon Tester D-MT

"As jurors, each of us will take an oath to uphold our Constitutional duty to deliver a fair and honest trial. The American people expect transparency from their government, and for their representatives to exercise that Constitutional duty to evaluate the evidence before us and follow the facts wherever they lead. That is what I intend to do," Tester said on Dec. 17. Read more »

Chris Van Hollen D-MD

"Through their hearings and witness-sworn testimonies, I believe the House has presented overwhelming evidence in support of the case for impeachment, but — unlike the Senate Republican leader — I welcome additional evidence, including any exculpatory evidence the President wants to produce. I will listen to and fairly weigh any such evidence before rendering a final verdict. That is what a trial is all about. That is our obligation under the Constitution. The American people deserve nothing less," Van Hollen said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mark R. Warner D-VA2020

"Every Senator, including myself, will serve as a juror in the President’s trial," Warner said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Sheldon Whitehouse D-RI

"The House has gathered a wealth of undisputed facts to support its articles of impeachment. Now, it is the constitutional duty of the Senate to consider these articles and the underlying evidence with all the seriousness and care the Founders intended. That means a process where the relevant evidence is aired, necessary witnesses are called forward, and cases by both sides are fully made. I hope all of my colleagues heed the oath they will take at the beginning of the Senate trial to ‘do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws,'" Whitehouse said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Ron Wyden D-OR

"A senator has no weightier responsibility than to judge a president impeached for high crimes and misdemeanors. As a juror in impeachment proceedings, I intend to look at all of the evidence and vote for a just outcome, not a political one,” Wyden said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Angus King I-ME

"The House’s vote to impeach the President means that I will soon join the rest of the Senate in swearing a special oath that states: ‘I solemnly swear that in all things appertaining to the trial of Donald Trump, now pending, I will do impartial justice according to the Constitution and laws, so help me God.’ The word solemn captures the moment correctly – this is an immense responsibility and a monumental event in the history of this nation. When the trial begins in the Senate I will do everything I can to fulfill this new oath as well as my core oath to uphold and defend the Constitution. I hope and expect that each of my colleagues will do the same," King said in a statement on Dec. 19.

Lamar Alexander R-TNRetiring

"I don’t think it’s appropriate for me to be speculating about the impeachment before it happens," Alexander said on Dec. 13. Read more »

Mike Braun R-IN

Braun told NPR on Dec. 18 his mind wasn't necessarily made up on impeachment. Read more »

Richard Burr R-NC

"The bar for impeachment is extremely high. The test we're going to have will be — does it reach the level for removal from office," Burr said on Nov. 11. Read more »

Susan Collins R-ME2020

"I have not made up my mind," Collins said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mike Crapo R-ID

"As to the question of impeachment, our entire legal system is dependent on our ability to find the truth. I will wait for further information regarding the facts of this matter and refrain from speculating on any outcomes of this discussion and process," Crapo said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Mike Enzi R-WYRetiring

He did not initially sign the resolution calling the House’s probe illegitimate. A spokesperson for Enzi told The Post on Oct. 28th that he took some time to review the resolution and then signed onto it, adding “Should articles of impeachment be presented to the Senate, Senator Enzi will be an impartial juror and listen to the evidence.” He was also a juror during the Bill Clinton impeachment, voting him guilty.

Cory Gardner R-CO2020

"Senator Gardner believes Nancy Pelosi’s impeachment inquiry to appease the far-left has been a total circus that has only served to divide this country. Senator Gardner will be a juror and unlike what has happened in the House, he is confident the process in the Senate will be bipartisan and fair," a Gardner spokesperson said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Charles E. Grassley R-IA

"You could just write 'I see myself as a juror where Leader McConnell sees it a little bit different.' But I think there’s some legitimacy to his point of view from the standpoint that this has been pretty much a political maneuver in the House of Representatives," Grassley said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Lisa Murkowski R-AK

Murkowski on Dec. 24 said she was “disturbed” to hear Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) say there would be "total coordination" between the White House and the Senate over the upcoming presidential impeachment trial. Read more »

Mitt Romney R-UT

“By all appearances, the President’s brazen and unprecedented appeal to China and to Ukraine to investigate Joe Biden is wrong and appalling,” he tweeted on Oct. 4. Read more »

Marco Rubio R-FL

"The Constitution provides no guidelines for how Senators should arrive at their decision," Rubio tweeted on Dec. 19. Read more »

Ben Sasse R-NE2020

"I’m glad the President agreed with the requests a number of us have been making that the administration release this unredacted transcript. The President should also provide all additional relevant materials to the Committee. At a time when foreign powers work every day to exploit our divisions, it’s important for public trust that Americans know what did and did not happen here. We need shared facts. As the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence fulfills its oversight responsibilities, this first release is the right choice for the country," Sasse said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Richard C. Shelby R-AL

"I was here before when the House impeached [President Bill] Clinton, and . . . it becomes the order of the day,” Shelby said on Sept. 24. Read more »

John Thune R-SD

"When the Senate ultimately decides to bring the trial to an end, for the sake of the American people, I hope we can move on with the agenda they elected us to pursue," Thune said on Dec. 19. Read more »

Patrick J. Toomey R-PA

"In a Senate trial, House impeachment managers should be permitted to make their case, and the president's lawyers should be able to make their defense. At the conclusion of these presentations, the Senate can then decide what further steps may be necessary," Toomey said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Opposed 38

These lawmakers oppose both articles of impeachment.

John Barrasso R-WY

"Democrats have been working to undermine President Donald Trump since day one," Barrasso said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Marsha Blackburn R-TN

"Donald Trump didn't do anything wrong. And there is no evidence of an impeachable crime," Blackburn said on Dec. 16. Read more »

Roy Blunt R-MO

"Well, based on what I know right now, I just don't think they made the case. I don't think they came close to making the case [for impeachment]," Blunt said on CNN on Dec. 22.

John Boozman R-AR

"Democrats have long sought to weaken the president, appease their base and further divide the country through impeachment," Boozman said in a statement on Sept. 24. Read more »

Shelley Moore Capito R-WV2020

"President Trump has had this thrown at him since the day he was elected—verbally and with things introduced on the House floor. That just shows you the willingness of people to subvert our strong Constitutional values to get a political gain and to bruise him up before the November election," Capito said on Dec. 5. Read more »

Bill Cassidy R-LA2020

"House Democratic leadership turned impeachment into a series of partisan hearings searching for a crime that changed by the day. The Senate will offer President Trump a fair process, and I look forward to fairly judging the facts,” Cassidy said in a statement on Dec. 10. Read more »

John Cornyn R-TX2020

"I don't see anything that has come to light yet that deserves that treatment, particularly less than a year before the election," Cornyn said on Dec. 5. Read more »

Tom Cotton R-AR2020

"If they send articles of impeachment over here, I think we’ll take a careful look at them. From what I’ve read in the news, some of them might be deserved, might deserve immediate dismissal, you know, if for instance they say that the President or his aides litigating their Constitutional prerogatives in court is de facto evidence of obstruction of justice," Cotton said on Dec. 3. Read more »

Kevin Cramer R-ND

“The House should not present articles of impeachment without evidence to support such an awesome responsibility. So far they appear on a three-year fishing expedition,” Cramer told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Ted Cruz R-TX

"It's time for the Democrats to move on; 2016 is over. Hillary Clinton lost. Get over it," Cruz said on Oct. 1. Read more »

Steve Daines R-MT2020

"Democrats have been obsessed with impeaching President Trump and overturning the will of the people since before he was even sworn into office. This has been a sham from the very beginning and we need to finally put an end to this hoax and get back to working on behalf of the American people," Daines said on Dec. 17. Read more »

Joni Ernst R-IA2020

"Obviously, we all are paying attention to impeachment and I have not seen anything that has come out of the House that would lead me to believe there is an impeachable offense there," Ernst said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Deb Fischer R-NE

"I read the full unredacted transcript of President Trump’s phone call with the Ukrainian president and, contrary what we were led to believe, there was no ‘smoking gun.’ The conversation was as the president portrayed it," Fischer said in a statement on Sept. 26. Read more »

Lindsey O. Graham R-SC2020

"From my point of view, to impeach any president over a phone call like this would be insane,” Graham said on Sept. 25. Read more »

Josh Hawley R-MO

"With last night’s vote, House Democrats have earned a place in history for the worst abuse of the impeachment process ever perpetrated. They have ignored due process, ignored House procedures, and ignored the evidence on their way to adopting the first impeachment articles against a president in history that do not even bother to allege a crime. With a bipartisan coalition voting against impeachment, now they are threatening not to hold a trial. They have harmed the country and disgraced both themselves and the House with their rabidly partisan crusade, and the voters should reward them accordingly in November," Hawley said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

John Hoeven R-ND

"I believe that there’s not grounds there for impeachment and we should focus on getting the work done that serves the American people," Hoeven said on Oct. 1. Read more »

Cindy Hyde-Smith R-MS2020

"Democrats have wanted impeachment since the day President Trump won the election in 2016. I’ve followed the House Democrats’ partisan hearings, and I haven’t heard or read anything regarding the charges against the President that rise to the level of impeachable offenses," Hyde-Smith said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

James M. Inhofe R-OK2020

"The President is not going to be removed from office – period. The House’s action is nothing more than a political sham – one that the vast majority of Oklahomans and I are sick and tired of," Inhofe said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Ron Johnson R-WI

"I look at that transcript and I go, it's Trump being Trump," Johnson said on Oct. 3. Read more »

John Neely Kennedy R-LA

"I think some of my Democratic friends are acting in good faith -- I don't have enough facts to agree with them," Kennedy said on Sept. 24. Read more »

James Lankford R-OK

"We've got the best economy of my lifetime. We are rebuilding a military that's been devastated. Yet, they still hate Trump," Lankford said on Dec. 18. Read more »

Mike Lee R-UT

"Yesterday was a sad day for our republic. A president of the United States was impeached along partisan lines for purely partisan political reasons," Lee said in a statement on Dec. 19. Read more »

Kelly Loeffler R-GA2020

"What I do know is that my first consequential vote in the United States Senate is an easy one. This partisan offensive began the moment President Trump won in 2016 and is an attack on our fair and free elections and the U.S. Constitution. Enough of the taxpayer-funded political campaign against the president. It’s time for Congress to get back to work," Loeffler wrote in an op-ed on Jan. 4. Read more »

Mitch McConnell R-KY2020

"The case is so darn weak coming over from the House,” McConnell said on Dec. 13. Read more »

Martha McSally R-AZ2020

"Senator McSally takes her role as a juror seriously but hasn’t heard anything so far that would lead her to believe impeachment of the president is warranted, let alone removing him from office,” campaign manager Dylan Lefler said in a statement to The Associated Press on Dec. 19. Read more »

Jerry Moran R-KS

“Since President Trump’s election, Democrats have been trying to delegitimize his presidency, and if unfounded, impeachment of President Trump would only further fracture our already divided country,” he told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Rand Paul R-KY

"Over the past several weeks, we have seen sham hearings, selected witnesses, and Democrats who have contorted the facts to fit a fictional narrative," Paul said on Dec. 18. Read more »

David Perdue R-GA2020

"They’ve weaponized politics here. They have obstructed this president since day one. They just can’t get over that he won the election, and so I just see this as premature," Perdue said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Rob Portman R-OH

"From what I’ve seen so far, I don’t see the evidence that leads to an impeachable offense," Portman said on Dec. 6. Read more »

James E. Risch R-ID2020

"The House is free to conduct their inquiry, and when they are done, the Senate will take up their Constitutional duty to do the same. From what I know to this point, the Democratic members in the House haven’t shown us anything that meets the standard and are prioritizing politics over facts," Risch said on Sept. 24. Read more »

Pat Roberts R-KSRetiring

Roberts called the impeachment inquiry "political theater" on Oct. 2. Read more »

Mike Rounds R-SD2020

"The House Democrats have voted to impeach this president, and yet, they still have not provided the evidence to substantiate an impeachable offense. The Senate will execute its constitutional duty, bring this process to a close, and get back to doing the people’s work," Rounds said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Tim Scott R-SC

Scott told CBS News on Nov. 8 that "there is not an impeachable offense in the transcript" of Trump's July 25 call with Ukraine's president. Read more »

Rick Scott R-FL

“I’ve read the transcript and I don’t see anything in the transcript. No one showed me that there’s a violation of the law,” he told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Dan Sullivan R-AK2020

“To be honest, I don’t follow any of it because that’s not due process. Secret hearings, selective leaks. And that’s due process? In my America, that’s not due process,” he told The Washington Post on Oct. 28. Read more »

Thom Tillis R-NC2020

"Senator Tillis has reviewed the transcript and the complaint and strongly believes there is zero-basis to even entertain the impeachment of the President.” a Tillis spokesperson told the Daily Caller on Oct. 22. Read more »

Roger Wicker R-MS

"Now this process comes to the Senate, where the president will be treated fairly. I anticipate he will be acquitted and justice will be served. But significant damage has already been done," Wicker said in a statement on Dec. 18. Read more »

Todd C. Young R-IN

"One thing is clear, the far-left has been desperate to get rid of President Trump since day one. That much has not changed. I take all of my responsibilities very seriously and will continue to evaluate the facts as we get them, but my primary focus will remain on the work Hoosiers elected me to do, including passing USMCA, reining in health care costs, taking care of veterans, keeping Americans safe and secure, and continuing to grow our economy," Young said in a statement to The Washington Post on Oct. 7.

JM Rieger

JM Rieger is the video editor for The Fix, covering national politics. He joined The Washington Post in 2018. Previously, Rieger worked as a video producer covering national politics for HuffPost. He began his career as a video editor covering Congress for Roll Call.

Kevin Schaul

Kevin Schaul is a senior graphics editor for The Washington Post. He covers national politics and public policy using data and visuals.

Only 99 senators are included as Johnny Isakson (R-Ga.) is retiring at the end of 2019.

About this story

Stances are sourced from lawmaker statements and news reports.

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Legislator images via Government Printing Office.

Originally published Dec. 19, 2019.

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