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136 Republicans get Fs in accountability rankings from anti-Trump GOP group

136 Republicans get Fs in accountability rankings from anti-Trump GOP group

More than 100 Republicans in the House and Senate get failing grades in rankings released by a group of Republican critics of former President TrumpDonald TrumpProject Veritas surveilled government officials to expose anti-Trump sentiments: report Cheney: Fox News has 'a particular obligation' to refute election fraud claims The Memo: What now for anti-Trump Republicans? MORE

The Republican Accountability Project (RAP), formerly Republican Voters Against Trump, launched a new online scorecard for members of Congress. It takes into account how much of the president's efforts to overturn the 2020 election results individual members bought into, as well as whether they supported Trump's impeachment after the Jan. 6 assault on the U.S. Capitol.

Among the Republicans getting F grades are Sens. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzSenate panel deadlocks over Biden pick to lead DOJ civil rights division Yang: Those who thought tweet in support of Israel was 'overly simplistic' are correct CNN asks Carol Baskin to comment on loose Texas tiger MORE (Texas), Josh HawleyJoshua (Josh) David HawleyNYPD Asian Hate Crimes Task Force chief: Attacks are 'not new' More than 75 Asian, LGBTQ groups oppose anti-Asian crime bill Senate Commerce Committee advances Biden's FTC nominee Lina Khan MORE (Mo.) and Cynthia LummisCynthia Marie LummisHillicon Valley: Global cybersecurity leaders say they feel unprepared for attack | Senate Commerce Committee advances Biden's FTC nominee Lina Khan | Senate panel approves bill that would invest billions in tech Senate Commerce Committee advances Biden's FTC nominee Lina Khan Senate votes to repeal OCC 'true lender' rule MORE (Wyo.), and Reps. Matt GaetzMatthew (Matt) GaetzGaetz associate Joel Greenberg expected to plead guilty next week Buckingham Palace requests 'Trump Train' remove image of queen from bus Kinzinger, Gaetz get in back-and-forth on Twitter over Cheney vote MORE (Fla.), Marjorie Taylor GreeneMarjorie Taylor GreeneThe Memo: What now for anti-Trump Republicans? Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene says she's meeting with Trump 'soon' in Florida QAnon site shutters after reports identifying developer MORE (Ga.), Louie GohmertLouis (Louie) Buller GohmertPence to give keynote address at National Conservative Student Conference Gaetz, House Republicans introduce bill to defund Postal Service covert operations program 136 Republicans get Fs in accountability rankings from anti-Trump GOP group MORE (Texas), Jim JordanJames (Jim) Daniel JordanRoy to challenge Stefanik for Cheney's old position Stefanik shake-up jump-starts early jockeying for committee posts Pelosi: GOP in Cheney ouster declared 'courage, patriotism and integrity' not welcome MORE (Ohio) and Paul GosarPaul Anthony GosarThe Hill's 12:30 Report - Presented by Facebook - Colonial pays hackers as service is restored Pelosi says GOP downplaying Capitol riot 'sick' and 'beyond denial' GOP downplays Jan. 6 violence: Like a 'normal tourist visit' MORE (Ariz.). 

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You can see all of the rankings here.

House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthyKevin McCarthyRoy to challenge Stefanik for Cheney's old position Stefanik shake-up jump-starts early jockeying for committee posts Why Cheney was toppled, and what it says about the GOP and Trump's claims MORE (Calif.) and House Minority Whip Steve ScaliseStephen (Steve) Joseph ScaliseRoy to challenge Stefanik for Cheney's old position Stefanik shake-up jump-starts early jockeying for committee posts Freedom Caucus Republican says Cheney was 'canceled' MORE (La.) both got Fs as well. 

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellOn The Money: Biden, Senate GOP take step toward infrastructure deal as other plans hit speed bumps Senate GOP to give Biden infrastructure counteroffer next week Masks shed at White House; McConnell: 'Free at last' MORE (Ky.) gets a C minus, while Rep. Liz CheneyElizabeth (Liz) Lynn CheneyOvernight Defense: Military sexual assault reform bill has votes to pass in Senate l First active duty service member arrested over Jan. 6 riot l Israeli troops attack Gaza Strip Cheney: Fox News has 'a particular obligation' to refute election fraud claims The Memo: What now for anti-Trump Republicans? MORE (Wyo.), who voted to impeach Trump for inciting a mob to attack the Capitol, received an A.

Overall, 136 Republicans in the House and Senate received grades of F from the group.

"Our Capitol was attacked by a mob that believed that the 2020 election was being stolen. They were encouraged by the lies and actions of President Trump and many Republican members of Congress. In the name of accountability, it’s vitally important we remember which Congressional Republicans stood with democracy and the Constitution, and which did not," reads the website.

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"The attackers were directly incited by Trump and the overwhelming majority of Republicans in Congress who had been falsely claiming, for months—and in the immediate moments before the attack—that the election had been stolen from Trump," it continues. "This was the lie that motivated the attack on the Capitol. We cannot allow it to persist. It erodes Americans’ faith in the integrity of our electoral system."

Most GOP members of Congress scored a B- or below on the report card due to the small number that ended up supporting the former president's impeachment, thought that number does include some prominent Republicans including Cheney and Sen. Bill CassidyBill CassidyUtah county GOP censures Romney over Trump impeachment vote Amazon blocks 10B listings in crackdown on counterfeits Cassidy on pipeline cyberattack: Congress must equip businesses with defenses against incursions MORE (R-La.), who like Cheney received an A.

Sens. Mitt RomneyWillard (Mitt) Mitt RomneyImmigration experts say GOP senators questioned DHS secretary with misleading chart Top border officials defend Biden policies US Olympic Committee urges Congress not to boycott Games in China MORE (R-Utah) and Susan CollinsSusan Margaret CollinsMasks shed at White House; McConnell: 'Free at last' Senate GOP dismayed by vote to boot Cheney The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Cheney poised to be ousted; Biden to host big meeting MORE (R-Maine) also got As.

Republicans who assisted or spoke favorably about the former president's efforts to overturn the 2020 election have been the subject of sustained criticism since the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol, which left 5 dead and dozens of police officers injured.

Some media networks and cable news hosts have also faced criticism for conducting interviews with Republicans who sought to cast doubt on the integrity of the 2020 election or signed on to the efforts to block the certification of the Electoral College results, with critics arguing that such lawmakers are not being held to account or questioned about their actions in the weeks leading up to the violence.