Never-Nancy Dems risk choice of the space for the mirrors on Pelosi vote, in the 1. Congress-test

nearvideo Pelosi is working on a Democratic leadership-term-limit-deal

Nancy Pelosi trying to corral the support of house Democrats in their efforts, speaker; Peter Doocy reports from Capitol Hill.

As a candidate, Abigail clamping Berger asserted, “under any circumstances, I would vote for Nancy Pelosi be speaker of the house.”

Pelosi later struck a deal with the potential rebels in her group, which is almost guaranteed, you will again have the Hammer in January. However, chip Berger, now a Congressman-elect from Virginia, said she considers her campaign vows. “This is my first opportunity to keep my promise, my soon-to-be, the member groups, and that is exactly what I’m going to do,” span Berger said a Political conference in Dec. 11.

Spannberger might be an exception. Numerous other Democrats to be their campaign vows to keep seem to Pelosi. And with their first test of a campaign looming in the new Congress, Republicans are eager to pounce on any Democratic flip-floppers, promise, in particular, first-semester members, who face an awkward decision in the Jan. 3 speaker-vote—to break a vow, to sell to the constituents or the party leadership.


“For many of these Democrats, their first act as a member of Congress, it will be to break a promise to your voters,” Steve guest, a spokesman for the Republican National Committee, told Fox News. “We will be happy to remind their constituents that we get every chance.”

Take Gil Cisneros, a Congressman-elect from California. He promised during the campaign, “While I was leader Pelosi respect the many years of advocacy work … it’s time for a new leadership.” Yet Cisneros recently tweeted: “I will support and choose Nancy Pelosi to be speaker of the house.”

Span Berger and Cisneros are selected among the at least 21 new and returning house Democrats who pledged, during the 2018 campaign against the unpopular Pelosi, just a 34 percent favorable rating, according to a recent CNN poll. Out of these 21 Democrats, 13 study were selected to be novice in November. Another, Rep. Conor Lamb, won a special election in Pennsylvania to the beginning of this year. A further 19 Democratic candidates were noncommittal during the campaign.

In mid-November,16 Democrats a letter signed stating that they were obligated “to vote for new leadership in our Caucus meetings and on the House Floor.” But Pelosi negotiated a deal with skeptical Democrats on the notion of the border itself, and the leadership for four years. It was enough to convince Cisneros and seven others had signed. November Letter.


Democrats signed the letter include 11 current members of the house, and five incoming members. Rep., Kathleen rice, D-NY, distributed the letter.

To notify other operators Reps. Seth Moulton and Stephen Lynch from Massachusetts, Tim Ryan of Ohio, Filemon Vela of Texas, Kurt Schraeder from Oregon, Linda Sanchez, of California, Ed Perlmutter of Oregon, Brian Higgins of New York, Bill Foster of Illinois and Jim Cooper from Tennessee.

After the deal was reached, Foster, Higgins, Moulton, Lynch, mother of pearl, Vela Sanchez and Ryan agreed to support Pelosi, almost ensuring you will be the speaker.

The five newcomers to sign the letter were Anthony Brindisi and Max Rose of New York; Joe Cunningham, of South Carolina, Jeff Van Drew, New Jersey, and Ben McAdams, Utah. To write a number of a newcomer who has vowed to vote against Pelosi under the letter. Not every new member has been clear about their intentions. Brindisi and Rose is not back said that they are still, in January, in spite of the conditions.

Pelosi’s office did not respond to a Fox News request for this story, but in a previous statement, Pelosi said, to serve their plans, not more than four years.


“Over the summer I have made it clear that I do not see myself as a bridge to the next generation of leaders, a recognition of my continuing responsibility to supervise and promote new members in positions of power and responsibility in the house Democratic Caucus,” Pelosi said in a statement.

“For some time, it added a series of conversations to advance a proposal to Institute time limits for leadership positions in our group,” Pelosi. “This proposal was. of the members the concern for the institution of the house of representatives, would provide that members in leadership positions can serve three terms by an additional term with a two-thirds majority of the group They would be the two terms, the Democratic majority from 2007 to 2011.”

After taking a beating in the 2018 midterm elections, many conservatives relish the predicament of the newly elected Democrats.

“If the Democrats vote for Pelosi, you have some explaining to do,” Jason Pye, vice president for legislative Affairs at FreedomWorks, a conservative advocacy group, told Fox News. “It is broken the stage for more election promise to be there for your first—and in some cases, the only term. Pelosi’s districts, a polarizing figure in this Republican, the Democrats won.”

Although 32 Democrats voted against Pelosi in caucus, Pye said, no member should be able to use to “private vote hidden from the light of the day” claim as an excuse, they held a promise, because it is only the Jan. 3 voice that really matters.

Nancy Pelosi wins support from house Dems who previously opposed your speaker bid

Anyone who has been Nancy Pelosi in the position to win, in your quest for House Speaker?

Incoming freshman Democrat, Mikie Sherrill of New Jersey, said in may, “I will not support Nancy Pelosi for the leadership either, because we know that in the next 50 years look like the last 50 years, and we need a new generation of leaders who are going to bring forward fresh ideas on how we move this country forward.”

However, according to the caucus vote was not clear how they would vote in January.

“Already in may, I made a commitment to the residents of NJ-11, I would try the new leaders in Congress who were going to help us to move forward on the priorities said here in our district,” she said. For this reason, today in the faction, I do not support Nancy Pelosi for speaker of the house.”

Jahana Hayes, an incoming democratic freshman from Connecticut, said during a debate in August, “I would not vote for Nancy Pelosi.”

In contrast to other Democrats, they didn’t even against you in the group, told MSNBC before the group, voice, “no one has asked me to be the voice for other than Nancy Pelosi and ….at this point, I think it is unreasonable to expect anyone to support a vote-if you are not asked again, so I’m ready, Nancy Pelosi, in caucus tomorrow, if the votes are.”

As a candidate in July, the Colorado Congressman-elect Jason Crow vowed: “I will not support Nancy Pelosi. I want the new leadership to step up and move the country forward.” He recently said Pelosi concessions would not suffice to win its support.

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