Perdue Headlines

  • Did Sen. Perdue snatch a phone from a student?

    A Georgia Tech political group says Sen. David Perdue snatched a phone from a student who tried to ask a tough question. Perdue says through a spokesperson that he grabbed the phone because he thought the student wanted a selfie. (Oct. 14)

    USA TODAY
  • People are pissed that Sen. David Perdue snatched a student's phone

    Senator David Perdue snatched a Georgia Tech student's phone from their hands on Saturday, and people are pretty outraged. When visiting the Atlanta campus to attend a campaign event for Republican gubernatorial nominee Brian Kemp, Perdue was questioned by a GT member of Young Democratic Socialists of America (YDSA) about voter suppression in Georgia.  SEE ALSO: Melania Trump believes she's the most bullied person in the world. Hmm. Kemp has recently become the subject of scrutiny, after an...

    Mashable
  • Georgia Senator David Perdue apologized for comparing Democrats to Nazis

    "These are the tactics of the brownshirts in Germany in the 1930s," Senator David Perdue said on Wednesday.

    Newsweek
  • Perdue accuses Democrats of Nazi tactics after wife confronted on Kavanaugh

    Sen. David Perdue, R-Ga., on Wednesday excoriated Democrats on the Senate floor by saying they were employing tactics used by the Nazis nearly 100 years ago to get Republicans to back down from the nomination of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court.

    Washington Examiner
  • Perdue rips Democrats' Nazi tactics after wife confronted on Kavanaugh

    Sen. David Perdue, R-Ga., on Wednesday excoriated Democrats on the Senate floor by saying they were employing tactics used by the Nazis nearly 100 years ago to get Republicans to back down from the nomination of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court.

    Washington Examiner
  • Sen. David Perdue: Senate funding progress is not a permanent solution

    In March, President Trump said he would never again sign another last-minute, massive spending bill. In May, a group of 16 Republican senators came together to say we were willing to work nights, weekends, and through the annual August recess to deliver results, specifically on confirmations and funding. This additional time created an opportunity for Congress to fully fund the government on time for the first time in 22 years.

    Washington Examiner