Some of Donald Trump’s friendliest candidates on the ballot have unusual allies – at unusual times.
The last big day of voting for other states by August will show a high-risk strategy. Especially on Tuesdays in Colorado and Illinois, the latest races, in which democratically-minded groups sought to win far-right Republican candidates, are expected to be more easily defeated by November.
The candidates were raised under attack that everyone involved – including the candidates themselves – thought they could really help the Republican primaries.
public prosecutor Ron Hanks, a Senate candidate who turned down the election, called Democrat-funded ads “too conservative for Colorado.” The same line applies to Greg Lopez, the Republican party’s candidate for governor, who says he is likely to sign an abortion ban in Colorado if passed by law.
state Sen. Darren Bailey, who was recently supported by former President Trump in his fight for governor, has also been called “too conservative for Illinois” in Democratic groups. The same expenses may have helped Doug Mastrian in his quest for the Republican nomination for governor of Pennsylvania.
Trying to choose your own opponent is not a new political trick. Some Democratic strategists argue that this is a smart way to try to win the election, and that early identification of opponents, especially in the Trump-led party, is the best course of action.
But between the democratic challenges highlighted by the House Committee on January 6 and the future of abortion rights, challenged by the Supreme Court, which assassinated Roe v. Wade, bets in this year’s mid-term elections may be different. At least that’s the Democrats’ hope – even if they lend something to candidates loyal to Trump.
Despite a previous announcement of Roe’s imminent death, due to the loss of a Supreme Court ruling last month, Democrats are still planning their next steps toward the Friday’s ruling.
In a letter to her House colleagues, California House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced that her conference would “review” legislation aimed at strengthening Americans’ right to travel between states, the right to abortion, and the protection of women’s privacy in reproductive applications. prevent data from being used to punish women for seeking abortion outside the state.
“Because this extremist Supreme Court is working to punish and control Americans, Democrats must continue our fight to expand American freedom,” Pelosi wrote.
In an interview with Zlafilms on Monday, Vice President Kamala Harris stressed that the administration will try to ensure that women have access to FDA-approved medical abortions. His remarks follow a statement by Attorney General Merrick Garland, who said on Friday that states could not ban such drugs.
“We are doing everything we can as an administration through the executive to ensure that women have access to the medicines they need,” Harris said.
Vice President Kamala Harris speaks at a White House meeting in Washington on June 23, 2022.
However, progressives called for bolder action, and some expressed dissatisfaction with the White House’s response. The New York Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez tweeted a set of concrete measures that could be taken, including the expansion of the Supreme Court, the opening of abortion clinics in federal states, and the repeal of Hyde’s amendment banning federal money that once financed abortion – although there is little chance that ideas they will come out.
New stories from Zlafilms News
Washington Rep. Pramila Jayapal, chairwoman of the Congress’ s progressive committee, seems to want to say that the White House should be ready with an action plan as soon as possible.
“[Biden] made a strong statement on. I would like to see some more specific events develop, “Jayapal told Politico on Monday. We all know it’s coming.
TIP with Alisa Wiersema
The battlefield landscape in 2022 evolved to double the main tracks after Roe’s move. In addition to emphasizing the future of the Senate majority, a number of state careers are once again at the forefront of the struggle for the right to abortion, as governors see in many cases.
Tuesday’s primary elections will mark developments in Illinois and Colorado, two states that are one of the few areas that have access to abortion in their regions. Last weekend, a campaign for a governance battle in New York also showed strong pressure on candidates on both sides of the alley against massive protests against the Supreme Court ruling. New stories from Zlafilms News
Pennsylvania is already seen as the best chance to face Democrats in the Senate this year; and now the state has become a battleground for access to abortion in its governor’s struggle. Democratic candidate and acting attorney general Josh Shapiro campaigned for a promise to veto anti-abortion legislation proposed by the Republican legislature if elected. Republican Doug Mastriano, on the other hand, has been one of the strongest opponents of the abortion approach – the state senator publicly says he does not support abortion exemptions and would criminalize abortion if he led the execution.
Meanwhile, legal complications at the state level already come from the decision of the Supreme Court and go the way of the campaign. In Michigan – where the incumbent Democratic governor. Gretchen Whitmer suppressed a narrow field of Republican challengers – a 1931 law caused confusion over the state’s current approach to abortion.
Whitmer wants the Michigan Supreme Court to overturn a nearly 100-year-old law that criminalizes abortion to save a mother’s life, arguing it is unconstitutional in the state.
22. That’s the number of top Republican primary appearances on Tuesday in Colorado, Illinois, Mississippi, New York, Oklahoma and Utah, along with special elections in Nebraska. And as Geoffrey Skelley and Nathaniel Rakich write in FiveThirtyEight, Trump’s influence is back on the vote. But next to the shabby story is democratic participation in the GOP primaries. One thing that Democrats have tried in this cycle is to raise candidates for serious right-wing candidates in the hope that they will be more easily defeated in the general election. Is it worth it in states like Colorado? Join us on Tuesday for a live blog post about FiveThirtyEight results.
“Start Here” podcast. “Start here” began Tuesday morning with a Supreme Court ruling in a case involving a praying football coach and why critics say it was still an explosion of separation of church and state. We were led by Devin Dwyer on Zlafilms. Then, a consumer health technology expert replaced women’s concerns about the safety of Roe v. Resuscitation applications. Wade turned. MaryAlice Parks from Zlafilms joined us from the G7 summit, when world leaders made new promises to Ukraine.
WHAT YOU KNOW NOW
The House Select Committee, which is investigating the January 6 uprising, will hold its next public hearing, which starts at 1 p.m. ET.
• President Joe Biden continues his European journey to the top of a group of seven nations. He will first meet with German Chancellor Olaf Scholz, French President Emmanuel Macron and British Prime Minister Boris Johnson at 4 pm. ET previously commented on the meeting on “Multilateral and Digital Order”. He then leaves for Spain for dinner at 2 p.m. ET with King Felipe VI and Queen Leticia.
First Lady Jill Biden will meet with Ukrainian refugees in Spain at 6:00 CET with Queen Letizia.
Voting for the big election begins in South Carolina at 7 p.m. ET, New York at 6pm ET, Illinois at 7pm ET, Colorado at 9pm ET, Utah at 9pm ET, Nebraska at 9pm ET and Mississippi at 8pm.
Voting for the big election ends in South Carolina at 7 p.m. ET, New York at 9pm ET, Illinois at 8pm ET, Colorado at 9pm ET, Utah at 10pm ET, Nebraska at 9pm ET and Mississippi at 8pm. ET