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Reps. Comstock, Dingell uncover harassment on the hill
As the allegations of sexual misconduct are on the increase in Washington, Republican Barbara Comstock and Democrat Debbie Dingell are change leading the charge to how harassment is to be reported in the Congress.
Virginia Rep., Barbara Comstock, leading efforts to expose, sexual misconduct on Capitol Hill, acknowledged Sunday that has disturbed you, that the President of Trump and other Washington-to secure Republican GOP Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore amid sexual misconduct allegations, and suggested that Moore, if elected, this week, in front of a congressional ethics investigation.
“It is not me,” Comstock said on “Fox News Sunday” about Trump and the Republican National Committee in the last weeks cover Moore back, who has a single-digit lead with the election day on Tuesday.
“I don’t believe that most of the Republican women, as well as my colleagues like (Republican) Senator(s) Tim Scott, and Corey Gardner, and others, have made it clear,” continued Comstock, among the first of Republican women call Moore you finish the race and who has contributed to the efforts in the GOP-controlled house for the mandatory sexual-harassment training.
The first term Congressman, the most vulnerable House Republican races in the next year the Congress, said, Alabama voters will ultimately decide whether Moore should serve in the Senate.
“But I think you’re going to need an ethics investigation,” said Comstock, a member of the House Administration Committee investigation of the wave of sexual harassment allegations that engulfed Capitol Hill and other jobs and high-profile industries in the whole country.
Just last week, two members of the house and a senator resigned in the midst of such allegations, the women. And the three other members of the Congress are to withdraw under pressure.
“I think the voters in order to hold all responsible, whether the 2018 campaign is happening now, Republican or Democrat, when,” Rep. Debbie Dingell, D-Mich., the accession Comstock said on “Fox News Sunday.” “That was probably one of the most difficult weeks of my career. This goes on for a very long time. … We know what our values are. I do not consider this a partisan issue.”
Moore leads Democratic rival Doug Jones by about 2 percentage points, according to the latest real clear politics polls average.
You are applying for the Senate seat left open when Republlcan Jeff Sessions was U.S. attorney General.
Rep. Barbara Comstock, R-Va., said on Sunday that it bothers you that the President of Trump and the Republican National Committee (RNC) have thrown their support behind Alabama Senate candidate, Roy Moore, in the Wake of the numerous sexual misconduct allegations against him.
Fox News’ Chris Wallace asked Comstock whether Trump and the RNC’s support made the effort, you, as a Republican woman on “Fox News Sunday.”
“Yeah, I mean, it didn’t represent me. I don’t believe that most of the Republican women, as well as my colleagues, such as Sen. Tim Scott, R-S. C., and sen. Cory Gardner, R-Colo., have said made it clear,” Comstock.
“The voters decide on Tuesday, but I think you are going to have an ethics investigation and what we did have, my Committee is that we have heard the voices of the women and of the victims, and that is what is going to happen, because every woman has a story. Jeff Sessions, said he believed these women, and I think if you are Roy Moore is not the Performance, as he has in the past, then he is also in front of the ethics Commission,” she said.
Comstock’s comments come days before Moore faces sitting with his Democratic opponent Doug Jones Attorney General Jeff Sessions,” the former Senate.
Allegations of sexual misconduct against minors Moore have been plagued for the last month of the race. However, Trump supported the candidate, out of the insistence of the people and vote for him at a rally on Friday.
The RNC, also his support earlier this month, after pulling back in the Wake of the allegations.