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When your home voted Wednesday to pass an expense to produce an independent payment to investigate the Jan. 6 Capitol attack, 175 Republicans voted against it.

Why?

Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) caved on nearly all of the Republican Party’s needs in crafting the regulation. The expense itself is bipartisan (35 Republicans sustained it). The compensation would be bipartisan, with participants just as divided along event lines. Its members would have shared subpoena power. Its final report would schedule by the end of the year rather than in 2022, when Republicans considering their reelection campaigns certainly don’t intend to be discussing that time President Donald Trump prompted an attack on the UNITED STATE Capitol that left 5 people dead, thousands of law enforcement officer injured and also numerous others shocked, all based upon Republican-backed insurance claims that the political election was being stolen

Some Republicans suggested that an independent compensation would duplicate continuous legislative as well as criminal examinations. The very same was true of the 9/11 compensation, which is the version for the recommended Jan. 6 compensation.

Some stated Democrats just wish to make use of the compensation to badger Trump. Once more, it would certainly be an independent, bipartisan panel with outside members, with the singular objective of analyzing what led to one of the darkest days in American background.

Some claimed there was no insurrection in all and that Jan. 6 was just a routine day of tourist. That is delusional.

The most noticeable reason that a lot of Republicans elected versus creating an independent Jan. 6 commission is because they understand they are complicit in what happened that day.

It’s one thing to have Democrats explain at all times Republicans echoed Trump’s lie that the political election was stolen from him– and just how that lie led to so much damages and physical violence. It’s an additional point if a valued, bipartisan panel of outdoors private investigators makes those very same links as well as launches them for the public to see.

Republican politicians know that.

Republican politicians also recognize they are well-positioned to win control of your house in 2022, and also an independent probe right into what resulted in the insurrection could really mess it up for them.

There’s plenty of proof around that Republicans helped spread out Trump’s lie. They did it in news release. They did it in political videos. They did it in public speeches before big crowds. They did it in tweets. They took place real-time television and did it. It was all taking place in ordinary sight.

And also on Jan. 6, one of the most outright attacks on democracy occurred right after the insurrection and also calls for no examination. It was when dozens of Home as well as Us senate Republicans voted to reverse the political election based upon that lie– just hours after a white supremacist mob of Trump advocates wrecked their method into the Capitol with strategies to kill Pelosi, Vice President Mike Pence and others to quit them from licensing President-elect Joe Biden’s win. They did that since they believed the lie.

It must be no surprise, after that, that nearly all of the same GOP lawmakers that voted to reverse the election additionally do not desire an independent panel to take a look at the Capitol riot. Of the 139 Residence Republicans that enacted January to overturn the election based on the lie, 131 of them voted Wednesday not to develop a payment to investigate the insurrection that was fueled by that lie.

One of the most glaring names on the list are House GOP Leader Kevin McCarthy (Calif.), House GOP Whip Steve Scalise (La.) and also newly chosen GOP Seminar Chair Elise Stefanik (N.Y.). All three of them have actually marketed Trump’s lie. All three of them voted to overturn the political election on Jan. 6. And all 3 of them tried to hide that fact on Wednesday.

For the sake of posterity, right here are the names of all of your home Republicans that elected versus establishing an independent panel to check out the Jan. 6 insurrection– after also enacting January to reverse the political election based on the exact same lie that sustained the insurrection to begin with.

  • Robert Aderholt (Ala.)

  • Rick Allen (Ga.)

  • Jodey Arrington (Texas)

  • Brian Babin (Texas)

  • Jim Baird (Ind.)

  • Jim Financial Institutions (Ind.)

  • Jack Bergman (Mich.)

  • Andy Biggs (Ariz.)

  • Dan Diocesan (N.C.)

  • Lauren Boebert (Colo.)

  • Mike Bost (Ill.)

  • Mo Brooks (Ala.)

  • Ted Budd (N.C.)

  • Tim Burchett (Tenn.)

  • Michael Citizen (Texas)

  • Ken Calvert (Calif.)

  • Kat Cammack (Fla.)

  • Jerry Carl (Ala.)

  • Buddy Carter (Ga.)

  • John Carter (Texas)

  • Madison Cawthorn (N.C.)

  • Steve Chabot (Ohio)

  • Ben Cline (Va.)

  • Michael Cloud (Texas)

  • Andrew Clyde (Ga.)

  • Tom Cole (Okla.)

  • Rick Crawford (Ark.)

  • Warren Davidson (Ohio)

  • Scott DesJarlais (Tenn.)

  • Mario Diaz-Balart (Fla.)

  • Byron Donalds (Fla.)

  • Jeff Duncan (S.C.)

  • Neal Dunn (Fla.)

  • Ron Estes (Kan.)

  • Rub Fallon (Texas)

  • Michelle Fischbach (Minn.)

  • Scott Fitzgerald (Wis.)

  • Chuck Fleischmann (Tenn.)

  • Virginia Foxx (N.C.)

  • Scott Franklin (Fla.)

  • Russ Fulcher (Idaho)

  • Matt Gaetz (Fla.)

  • Mike Garcia (Calif.)

  • Bob Gibbs (Ohio)

  • Louie Gohmert (Texas)

  • Bob Good (Va.)

  • Lance Gooden (Texas)

  • Paul Gosar (Ariz.)

  • Garret Graves (La.)

  • Sam Graves (Mo.)

  • Mark Green (Tenn.)

  • Marjorie Taylor Greene (Ga.)

  • Morgan Griffith (Va.)

  • Jim Hagedorn (Minn.)

  • Andy Harris (Md.)

  • Diana Harshbarger (Tenn.)

  • Vicky Hartzler (Mo.)

  • Kevin Hern (Okla.)

  • Yvette Herrell (N.M.)

  • Jody Hice (Ga.)

  • Clay Higgins (La.)

  • Richard Hudson (N.C.)

  • Darrell Issa (Calif.)

  • Ronny Jackson (Texas)

  • Bill Johnson (Ohio)

  • Mike Johnson (La.)

  • Jim Jordan (Ohio)

  • John Joyce (Pa.)

  • Fred Keller (Pa.)

  • Mike Kelly (Pa.)

  • Trent Kelly (Miss.)

  • David Kustoff (Tenn.)

  • Doug LaMalfa (Calif.)

  • Doug Lamborn (Colo.)

  • Jake LaTurner (Kan.)

  • Debbie Lesko (Ariz.)

  • Billy Long (Mo.)

  • Barry Loudermilk (Ga.)

  • Frank Lucas (Okla.)

  • Blaine Luetkemeyer (Mo.)

  • Nicole Malliotakis (N.Y.)

  • Tracey Mann (Kan.)

  • Brian Pole (Fla.)

  • Residence Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy (Calif.)

  • Lisa McClain (Mich.)

  • Daniel Meuser (Pa.)

  • Carol Miller (W.Va.)

  • Mary Miller (Ill.)

  • Alex Mooney (W.Va.)

  • Barry Moore (Ala.)

  • Markwayne Mullin (Okla.)

  • Greg Murphy (N.C.)

  • Troy Nehls (Texas)

  • Ralph Norman (S.C.)

  • Devin Nunes (Calif.)

  • Jay Obernolte (Calif.)

  • Citizen Owens (Utah)

  • Steven Palazzo (Miss.)

  • Gary Palmer (Ala.)

  • Greg Pence (Ind.)

  • Scott Perry (Pa.)

  • August Pfluger (Texas)

  • Bill Posey (Fla.)

  • Guy Reschenthaler (Pa.)

  • Harold Rogers (Ky.)

  • Mike Rogers (Ala.)

  • John Rose (Tenn.)

  • Matthew Rosendale (Mont.)

  • David Rouzer (N.C.)

  • John Rutherford (Fla.)

  • Home Minority Whip Steve Scalise (La.)

  • David Schweikert (Ariz.)

  • Pete Procedure (Texas)

  • Adrian Smith (Neb.)

  • Jason Smith (Mo.)

  • Lloyd Smucker (Pa.)

  • House Republican Politician Conference Chair Elise Stefanik (N.Y.)

  • Gregory Steube (Fla.)

  • Chris Stewart (Utah)

  • Thomas Tiffany (Wis.)

  • Glenn Thompson (Pa.)

  • William Timmons (S.C.)

  • Jeff Van Drew (N.J.)

  • Beth Van Duyne (Texas)

  • Tim Walberg (Mich.)

  • Jackie Walorski (Ind.)

  • Randy Weber (Texas)

  • Roger Williams (Texas)

  • Joe Wilson (S.C.)

  • Robert Wittman (Va.)

  • Lee Zeldin (N.Y.)