Why do you think I'm being harassed by media and by people pushing allegations in the last 28 days of the election?. As of Monday, Brooks stood by Moore, telling AL.com, "America faces huge challenges that are vastly more important than contested sexual allegations from four decades ago". "I want to talk about where this country's going, and if we don't come back to God, we're not going anywhere".
Speaking at a House Judiciary Committee hearing Tuesday, Sessions said he had "no reason to doubt" the women who have made the allegations against Moore.
On Monday, Beverly Young Nelson became the fifth woman to accuse Moore of misconduct, saying that he sexually assaulted her when she was 16 and he was a prosecuting attorney in his 30s.
Moore characterized those allegations as politically motivated, and quipped during his Tuesday night speech that he's the "only one that can unite Democrats and Republicans, because I seem to be opposed by both".
According to a Federal Election Commission the GOP establishment continues to break ties with the Alabama Senate candidate.
"Do you believe Roy Moore or the women", Llamas asked, following closely behind the swift-moving Brooks.
McConnell and other Republican leaders in Washington are discussing whether Sessions or another candidate such as odd, the current senator, should pursue a write-in candidacy to compete with Moore.
He also said that if Moore does not step aside, the Senate will "need to act" to protect its integrity.
"The Washington Post published another attack on my character and reputation because they are desperate to stop my political campaign".
Mr. McConnell, however, said that the Republicans are still considering having another candidate launch a write-in campaign against Mr. Moore.
For almost a week, Alabama senate-nominee Roy Moore's sexual assault scandal has gripped the Republican Party, dividing top lawmakers amid the fierce public backlash.