Please disable your Ad Blocker to better interact with this website.


Never Trumpers are still working in tandem with Democrats to get President Donald Trump out of office.

What matters to them is Trump’s rhetoric on Twitter and not the fact that unemployment is down across the board and the stock market is booming.

It’s also hard to forget that Trump brought North Korea to the table, calming fears of nuclear war.

take our poll - story continues below

Should incarcerated criminals have the right to vote?

  • Should incarcerated criminals have the right to vote?  

  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.
Completing this poll grants you access to Keep and Bear updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.

That alone is something no president has ever been able to do.

Check out Nebraska Senator Ben Sasse’s take on potentially leaving the Republican Party, per The Hill:

Sen. Ben Sasse (R-Neb.) acknowledged on Twitter Saturday morning that he “regularly” considers leaving the Republican Party.

Sasse responded to a Twitter user who said they switched from being a member of the Democratic Party to being a “no-party” voter and asked the GOP senator if he ever considered following suit.

Multiple local and national Republicans have resigned from the party over the last year, many citing Trump or the party’s response to the presidency. They include local GOP officials in Oregon, California and Connecticut.

National Review has more on Sasse:

In his opening statement at the hearings on Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court, Senator Ben Sasse (R., Neb.) argued that our understanding of how the three branches of the federal government should work has gone badly awry.

Sasse’s statement has drawn praise from conservatives, including at NRO, and the Wall Street Journal published a version of it. It’s not hard to see why the senator has earned the applause. He made accurate and important observations that transcend the partisan scuffling over Kavanaugh—observations that have been central to conservative thought for a long time but that too few elected officials ever consider.


The passion that so many people invest in the Supreme Court, he said, is a symptom of constitutional dysfunction. Congress should be “the center of politics” (presumably meaning national politics). But Congress has shirked the job of legislating, instead ceding much of its power to the courts and to the bureaucracy. It has given up power in order to hide from responsibility.

All true. But while the pieces of Sasse’s argument are sound, he has stuck them together in a way that does not fit. He tries to argue that congressional delegation of power to executive-branch agencies has caused the public to turn to the courts.

What are the odds Sasse actually switches parties? Probably slim to none. He knows the kinds of backlash that would cause.

He also knows he would not be welcomed by anyone on the other side of the aisle.

It is really that simple.

Ultimately, it is time for the Republican Sasse to buck up and stand behind the duly elected president of the United States.


Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, profanity, vulgarity, doxing, or discourteous behavior. If a comment is spam, instead of replying to it please hover over that comment, click the ∨ icon, and mark it as spam. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain fruitful conversation.

Become an Insider!

Enter your email address below to stay in the loop and read our latest and greatest updates!

Send this to a friend