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Republicans who supported Trump in a January 6 survey faced fierce opposition in polls

But even Republicans who didn't get that vote faced stronger major opposition than in the previous interim period. The analysis shows that it is. The average incumbent Republican won 88% of the primary elections four years ago. This year, 75% of Republicans did not vote for the January 6th committee, and 62% of incumbents who supported it had craters.

Overall, the numbers depict a portrait of an angry base sending a message to the Washington ambassador.

"Just incumbent you will be those crosshairs," said Congressman John Curtiss (R-Utah).

POLITICO's analysis yielded average results for all votes completed in the Republican primary so far this year.

The current House Select Committee on January 6was in the limelight at this month's television hearing, but it is not a committee endorsed by 35 Republicans. The proposed investigative body died in the Senate, but its nuances are often lost to voters, and opposition aspiring to exploit angry Republican voters trying to punish the whims of disloyalty to Trump. Ignored by the faction.

"Ironically, the committee I voted for would have avoided this current committee," said Blake Moore, a Republican who won the primary. Over 60 percent support from Republican voters. "My challenger sees this as an opportunity and thinks he can otherwise dishonestly persuade people. It's not accurate."

Five of the 35 Republicans who voted for the survey held a primary election on Tuesday night. First, Congressman Michael Guest (R-Miss.) Won after his opponent was forced into a final vote that continued to use the Commission's vote as a weapon. Another Rep. Rodney Davis (Republican) lost to Mary Millar (Republican) in a clash that reorganized the constituency, and Miller leaned heavily towards Davis's January 6 vote.

Commission voters statistics are harsh. Heading to Tuesday's primary, more than half of the members (8 out of 15) who voted for the January 6 committee won less than 60% of the votes in the Republican primary. This is a dangerous area for incumbents. For comparison: Of the 102 Republicans who held the GOP primary earlier this year, only 15 were below that threshold.

So far, only the three members who supported the committee have lost, and all are in an even more difficult situation. One of them also voted to impeach Trump, and the other two faced incumbents in the constituency primary.

But this year, dozens more Republican lawmakers are facing costly months of primary and conscience vote concerns that will ultimately be legitimate for other Republicans. It can discourage sexual support and harsh voting. Of the future conscience.

In TV ads, debates, and mailers, challengers confiscated incumbents in a committee vote on January 6 to cast them as not conservative enough. Some were even prompted to start bidding for voting.

The danger of voting was apparent from the start of the primary. Rep. Van Taylor (R-Texas), one of the 35 Republicans who support the Commission, has drawn several enemies for the Primary on March 1st, eventually voting for the finals. I was forced to do it. (He announced plans to retire shortly after the Primary after admitting an out-of-marriage relationship with the widow of a former member of ISIS.)

"Every time I speak, [I ] I brought it out, "Keith said. Self, who won a run-off slot with Taylor and is now a Republican candidate.

"That was the central point," Self said. "There were other votes. There were others. But that was a big problem. I admit it was a big one. It was a big deal here in the district."

In Idaho, Republican Rep. Mike Simpson had to beat him in 2014 to defeat a rematch from a lawyer who started his second bidCommission vote to zero NowSimpson won 55 percent, afterspent almost $ 1 millionpreparing for the primary.

French Hill Rep. (R-Ark.) Also faced another match against the same candidate he faced in the first election in 2014. He won, but in less than 60% of the primaries, there was a noticeable dip. For incumbents.

Some of the lower than normal win margins can be due to repartitions. Almost all members took over the new voters as the district boundaries changed. However, the Democratic Party is also working on changing the constituency, and the average performance of incumbents in the primary election has not changed compared to the previous mid-term and is stable at 90%.

In addition, many Republicans made only minor adjustments to their members, and at least one did not see any change.

In the vast district of South Dakota, Republican Rep. Dusty Johnson has been challenged by a serious primary election from Taffy Howard to support his incumbent. It became less than 60%. Voting to prove the committee and election results.

Parent Howard's Super PAC over January 6 in an attack on Johnson performed aspot, and Johnson said, "Communists steal elections from President Trump. I'm denying that. "

"I think there are more primaries," Johnson said. "I think people feel that there is so much disagreement within the Republican Party that they need to file a proceeding in the primary."

But Johnson says he doesn't regret voting to vote for the committee or prove the outcome of the election. Stated.

"I have a great belief in the Constitution. This is generally an important feature of the Republican Party," Johnson said. "The clear and unambiguous reading of the Constitution is as follows. The House of Representatives will be ceremonial witnesses, not super-judges."

Supporting the January 6 investigation was: It's not just the Republicans.

Nancy Mace (R-S.C.), Mark Amodey (R-Nev.), Doug Ramborn (R-Colo.), William Timmons (R-S.C.) Vote. Mace faced a challenger in favor of Trump anyway, but no one supported the committee.

"They are very polarized and very angry," said former Republican Mayor Tom Cole. "That is, it's a high-risk time for incumbents."

"There is always frustration when you are in the minority," Cole added, adding that reality is often ignored. "You can fight terribly hard, but given the total number of votes, you will still lose."

In an interview, many Republicans were on the Special Commission on the January 6 Attack

120} said he was forced to repeatedly explain that it was not the version of the investigation they endorsed. The proposal they endorsed is an independent committee modeled after investigating the September 11 terrorist attack, as well as Republicans, and Trump's enemies Liz Cheney and Adam Kinzinger. Not just.

But when the proposal died in the Senate, Chair Nancy Pelosi unilaterally established a new committee. And after a partisan quarrel, house minority leader Kevin McCarthy stopped putting all five picks on the panel and refused to participate

This kind of distinction made voters Often lost.

"When I heard what I voted for, they're okay," said Curtis, who sailed the Utah Primary on Tuesday despite support for the Commission. "But I'm assuming I voted for what I'm actually seeing, so I need an explanation."

{146 In Smith's New Jersey seats, the distortion was even greater. He said he was answering constant questions from voters about why he voted to impeach Trump, but he didn't. And he accused his opponent of spreading the falsehood.

"Frankly, there were more lies in this race than I had ever experienced in 23 races. I first ran in 1978," Smith said. I mentioned it in a post-election interview.

His defeated Republican challenger Mike Crispi said he had never blamed Smith, but voters were very angry at the January 6 committee vote. So he added, "I see it as the third impeachment."

"People are impeaching the January 6th vote, I can't help them do that," Crispi said. "It's inevitable that they look at his record so left and correlate it with being anti-Trump."

Crispi does not rule out another task. ..He believes he has already influenced Smith after receiving a thank-you call and text last week when an incumbent refused to support Congress's new bipartisan gun safety package.

"He's definitely voting more carefully," Crispi said. "The gun control bill shows that we are in his head. In other situations he would have voted for it."