After Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) voted to impeach former President Donald Trump for the Jan. 6 riots on Capitol Hill, most Republican eyes turned disapprovingly toward him.
Romney also voted to convict Trump in the first impeachment trial in February 2020, the only Republican to do so. He also joined his vote with Democratic senators and six other Republicans to convict him on Feb. 13.
On the other hand, according to the records of the globalist financial fund Soros Fund Management, alternative media Neon Nettle on Feb. 17 found that the international billionaire speculator, George Soros, is linked to Romney.
This linkage of Romney to the controversial Soros, evidenced in the latter’s donations, would shed light on the decision he made against Trump and which surprised his co-supporters.
Now, Romney will face censure for voting in favor of convicting former President Trump in the recent impeachment trial, from which he was cleared of all charges.
State Central Committeeman Bob McEntee, also a Utah Republican, said the same thing.
“I’ve gotten phone calls and emails, and I’m seeing a lot of chat on Facebook that people want to do a measure of censure against Senator Romney like we’ve seen against Liz Cheney in Wyoming and the senator down in Louisiana,” McEntee said.
Their home state parties have already censured the six other Republican senators who voted to convict Trump.
Likewise, a petition emerged that accuses Romney of “embarrassing the state of Utah.” It also claims that Romney “has misrepresented himself as a Republican” and “appears to be an agent for the Establishment Deep State,” a shadowy organization parallel to the government, accused of corruption.
Romney was a candidate for the U.S. presidency in 2012 but lost the election to then-President Barack Obama. Then, as a senator, one of his objectives was to prevent Trump from becoming head of the Republican Party.
Soros is a fierce opponent of Trump. In the 2020 campaign, he invested at least 70 million dollars in favor of the now-president, Joe Biden.
The Federal Election Commission reported that Soros went from contributing $22 million to donating $68.5 million, according to The Washington Free Beacon on Oct. 15.
Soros distributes his million-dollar contributions through a complex network of institutions funded by the Open Society Foundation, of which he is a founder.
As part of his strategy, he tries to keep his name out of the limelight. Soros has also been explicit in pointing out that he does not like President Trump.