Rep. Martha McSally’s election year flip-flop on an immigration bill she once cosponsored continues to raise eyebrows and make headlines in Arizona and across the nation.
News reports continue to highlight how Congresswoman Martha McSally is succumbing to primary pressure from Kelli Ward and Joe Arpaio, most recently by announcing her opposition to an immigration bill she had co-sponsored.
On TV and in news stories all week, Arizonans saw how Rep. Martha McSally will say and do anything to try and get ahead. First, she earned a $1 million campaign finance complaint for improper fundraising, and then she caved to pressure from her primary opponents on immigration and Dreamers.
The battle between Joe Arpaio, Kelli Ward, and Rep. Martha McSally continues to earn top billing as one of the most divisive GOP primaries in the country.
The Republican Party’s ongoing sabotage of the nation’s health system has caused long-term damage here in Arizona. As a new Gallup report shows, the uninsured rate rose more than two-percent in Arizona for 2017. This startling news is the result of repeated efforts by the GOP to undercut healthcare access from hardworking Arizonans and make care more expensive.
Yesterday, Rep. Martha McSally was handed a $1 million campaign finance complaint, and the story echoed across Arizona. The complaint to the Federal Election Commission (FEC) exposed how the congresswoman raised campaign cash for both her House and Senate campaigns well after she announced her bid for U.S. Senate – a violation of federal regulations.
Congresswoman Martha McSally’s history of campaign finance violations just got one million dollars longer. In a blistering Federal Election Commission (FEC) complaint by the campaign finance watchdog End Citizens United, the group exposes how the congresswoman raised campaign cash for both her House and Senate campaigns well after she announced her bid for U.S. Senate – a violation of FEC regulations.
A year ago tomorrow, Arizona Republicans voted for a measure that could strip health insurance from 2.8 million Arizonans with a preexisting condition.