North Carolina Sen. Richard Burr
Though the senator is not running for reelection, it’s likely that the vote will pass given the swift Republican anger toward Burr on Saturday after he cast his guilty vote. Among his critics is state party chairman Michael Whatley, who called the senator’s decision “shocking and disappointing.”
Louisiana Sen. Bill Cassidy
“I’m attempting to hold President Trump accountable and that is the trust I have from the people that elected me and I’m very confident that as time passes, people will move to that position,” he said.
Wyoming Rep. Liz Cheney
In its censure motion, the party called for Cheney to “immediately” resign and said it intends to “withhold any future political funding” from her. It also called on her to repay donations to her 2020 campaign from the state GOP and any county Republican Parties.
South Carolina Rep. Tom Rice
“We made our disappointment clear the night of the impeachment vote. Trying to impeach a president, with a week left in his term, is never legitimate and is nothing more than a political kick on the way out the door,” party chairman Drew McKissick said in a statement.
Nebraska Sen. Ben Sasse
The state party’s vote was postponed until March due to concerns over weather conditions in the state, but the senator has stood firm against party leaders who have criticized his anti-Trump positions.
“Let’s be clear: The anger in this state party has never been about me violating principle or abandoning conservative policy — I’m one of the most conservative voters in the Senate — the anger’s always been simply about me not bending the knee to one guy,” Sasse said earlier this month.
CNN’s Caroline Kelly, Dan Merica, Daniella Diaz, Eric Bradner and Caroline Kenny contributed to this report.