By comparison, fewer Democrats (48%) are Very Angry about the Senate's treatment of Ford; 28% of GOP voters and 30% of unaffiliateds agree.
Heading into the November midterms, the GOP is defending its House and Senate majorities.
The Alaska Republican Party is considering how it might reprimand Murkowski for her vote, but "leader" McConnell said Wednesday that there is no point in challenging Murkowski because "nobody's going to beat her".
"I have never been convinced that rallies and candidate events move the needle all that much", Kondik said.
"Roberts says he received the ethics complaints beginning September 20th, but did not act on referrals until today", Baier added.
Even though Kavanaugh didn't end up needing her vote to get confirmed, Murkowski riled many in her party who supported his confirmation. Before the pivotal vote, several of the women confronting lawmakers in Senate halls were revealed to be high-ranking members of activist groups funded by billionaire liberal financier George Soros.
The 76-year-old McConnell, who's been in the Senate since 1985 and majority leader since 2015, said he wants more women in the Senate and on the Judiciary Committee in particular.
Ainsley Earhardt predicted that enthusiasm among Republican voters will closely rival Democrats' enthusiasm after the Brett Kavanaugh confirmation hearings. Trump has said Alaskans will make her pay.
The Kentucky Republican told The Associated Press in an interview Wednesday that Democratic threats to investigate President Donald Trump's finances and businesses would "help the president get re-elected" in 2020.
"She's about as strong as you can possibly be in Alaska". The spectacle, in which more accusers and corroborators came forward, nearly derailed Kavanaugh's nomination. Republicans have promoted them as a low-priced option for strapped consumers after years of steadily rising premiums, which they blame on Obama's law, and GOP candidates will be happy to use Wednesday's vote to make that point.
Kimmel had some choice words about Trump's performance during Monday's televised ceremony, especially when the president proclaimed that Kavanaugh had been "proven innocent" of Dr. Ford's assault allegation.
The Kentucky Republican said he was speaking from experience.
His nomination had appeared safe until Ford last month went public with allegations that Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her in 1982 when they were high school students in Maryland.
He said his approval rating has nearly doubled since the Kavanaugh confirmation.