Maine GOP to discuss possible censorship by Senator Collins to vote to convict Trump

A group of 16 Republican presidents in Maine County are set to meet Monday night on how to ‘react’ to Senator Susan Collins’ vote to judge former President Donald Trump.

The Republican Party in Maine appears to be targeting Senator Susan Collins her voice to judge former President Donald Trump.

Collins was one of seven GOP senators to vote against their party in what is now called the most bipartisan indictment in our nation’s history.

The heads of county Republican committees across the state are scheduled to meet Monday night to discuss how to “react.”

“I know a lot of people and ask the GOP to do something,” Helen Tutwiler, chair of the Kennebec County Republican Committee, told the Maine News Center. “What it is exactly, I’m not sure.”

Tutwiler said she was personally disappointed with Collins’ vote against the former president, but would wait to “hear all sides” before making a final decision.

The Maine GOP has not yet released a formal statement regarding the vote.

CEO Jason Savage confirmed Monday night’s meeting Monday, but said any comment will wait “after the matters are discussed by county presidents.”

NEWS CENTER Maine received several emails from angry voters, including some threatening to withhold future donations from the Maine GOP if they do not vote to censor, which is a formal statement of disapproval and essentially a public slap on the wrist.

However, it is unclear what consequences a mistrust of the 16 county presidents would have had if Collins was just re-elected to the U.S. Senate.

Collins defended his conviction vote on the Senate floor Saturday.

“My vote in this lawsuit stems from my own oath and duty to defend the United States Constitution,” she said.

RELATED: Maine Sens. Susan Collins, Angus King votes to convict Trump in a prosecution

RELATED: Political brew: Collins votes to judge Trump, controversy for MaineHealth and CMP and ran in 2022

Collins joined the Republican sense. Mitt Romney from Utah, Richard Burr from North Carolina, Bill Cassidy from Louisiana, Lisa Murkowski from Alaska, Ben Sasse from Nebraska and Pat Toomey from Pennsylvania in the vote to judge.

Everyone is now facing some sort of setback from their state Republican officials, who are still loyal to Trump and still believe the election was somehow unfair.

Collins addressed the inevitable reality in his speech.

“‘President. Trump’s false belief of a large number of Americans that he had won and they had been cheated,” she said.

So far, Cassidy and Burr have been censored by Republican parties in their states.

Collins was not available for comment Monday. Her spokesman.

Watch Collins’ full speech on the senate floor here:

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