How Democratic and Republican senators voted on Trump’s second impeachment

Updated Feb. 13 at 4:10 p.m.

The Senate acquitted former president Donald Trump in his second impeachment trial, weeks after the House voted to impeach him for his alleged role in inciting an angry mob to storm the U.S. Capitol.

[Trump acquitted by minority of Senate on charge of inciting Jan. 6 riot at Capitol]

Two-thirds of senators present and voting were needed to convict the former president, which meant the seven Republicans who joined every Democrat and independent were not enough to reach the 67 votes needed for conviction. But it was the most bipartisan impeachment vote in history.

[Read the article of impeachment against Trump]

In addition to Sens. Susan Collins (Maine), Lisa Murkowski (Alaska), Mitt Romney (Utah) and Ben Sasse (Neb.), who were expected to join Democrats on the vote, Sens. Richard Burr (N.C.), Bill Cassidy (La.) and Patrick J. Toomey (Pa.) also voted for conviction.

Note: Independent Sens. Bernie Sanders (Vt.) and Angus King (Maine) caucus with Democrats and appear in that party’s column here.

Trump is the first American president to be impeached twice after being acquitted on abuse of power and obstruction of Congress in February 2020.

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For Raskin and the House managers arguing to convict Trump, less was more

Ashlyn Still is a graphics reporter on the elections team.
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.
Adrián Blanco Ramos is a graphic reporter in the graphics department at The Washington Post. He previously worked at Spanish newspaper El Confidencial focusing on data visualization, data analysis and investigative journalism. He participated in the International Consortium of Investigative Journalist’s Paradise Papers investigation.