A Virginia state senator who voted against removing Confederate monuments is a member of a hate-filled conservative Facebook group, an affiliation that has dogged other Republicans in recent months. State Sen. Siobhan Dunnavant, who represents a district around Richmond, has been a member of the simply named Facebook group Tea Party since June, even as other politicians faced criticism for their links to the group, where users cheerlead President Donald Trump alongside anti-semitic and racist posts.
A Virginia Republican running for Congress on his business record claimed his plans to expand in Pennsylvania would benefit his district with jobs and allow him to spend more locally. It turns out, neither is the case.
During an interview with a conservative radio host earlier this year, Rep. Dave Brat, R-Va., connected a spate of mass shootings to “elites up in D.C.,” suggesting that national leaders could do nothing to stop the violence and were, in fact, exacerbating it through the Affordable Care Act.
With a week until Election Day, Rep. Scott Taylor, R-Va., refused to answer whether he planned to vote for Corey Stewart, his party’s divisive nominee for Senate in Virginia. “I’m not going to be voting for Tim Kaine, that’s for sure," Taylor said at a debate Tuesday.
Last year, Rep. Scott Taylor, R-Va., faced a previously unreported federal tax lien of more than $45,000, another example of the congressman’s recent financial trouble, including late penalties for not paying thousands of dollars in state property taxes this summer.
A Republican congressional candidate who earlier in the campaign defended sharing explicit depictions of Bigfoot on social media startled a debate crowd with a sexual comment during his closing remarks Thursday night.
Three years ago, on the 14th anniversary of 9/11, Rep. Scott Taylor was on a flight from Boston to Washington when he when he posted a selfie on Instagram suggesting he would be able to stop a terrorist attempting to hijack the plane.