Alabama talk radio host Andrea Lindenberg said Friday that conservative voters "don't know what the heck we're going to do" ahead of the Dec. 21 Senate special election, given recent allegations of sexual misconduct against Republican candidate Roy Moore. 

Lindenberg, a host on Talk 99.5 Birmingham, told CNN's "New Day" that the allegations against Moore have voters unsure of what to do. Asked how those that call into her show feel about the election, Linberg said "conflicted."

"I think people are more conflicted. They're really trying to figure out what do we do if you're a conservative and you weren't really a Roy Moore supporter, what do you do?" Lindenberg said. "Do you vote for him, do you write in a candidate, does that help take votes away from Moore and give the seat to a Democrat?"

A number of women have come forward to accuse Moore of sexual misconduct, including assault, when they were teenagers and Moore was in his 30s. One claims Moore initiated a sexual encounter with her when she was 14 and he was 32.


Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellOvernight Health Care — Presented by Purdue Pharma — Trump says GOP will support pre-existing condition protections | McConnell defends ObamaCare lawsuit | Dems raise new questions for HHS on child separations Poll finds Dems prioritize health care, GOP picks lower taxes when it's time to vote The Hill's 12:30 Report — Mnuchin won't attend Saudi conference | Pompeo advises giving Saudis 'few more days' to investigate | Trump threatens military action over caravan MORE (R-Ky.) has called for Moore to step out of the race. He has suggested Attorney General Jeff SessionsJefferson (Jeff) Beauregard SessionsRosenstein to appear for House interview next week Emmet Flood steps in as White House counsel following McGahn departure McGahn departs as White House counsel MORE as a possible write-in candidate for the race, allowing him to return to his old Senate seat and maintain the GOP majority in the chamber. 

Polls now show Democrat Doug Jones with a growing lead over Moore, who has refused to step down and has denied all allegations of misconduct.