On Monday, action movie legend Chuck Norris offered his endorsement to Judge Roy Moore in light of the U.S. Senate special election.
Moore steps in, replacing Attorney General Jeff Sessions, who left the position to join Trump’s Cabinet.
“Judge Roy Moore is the real deal: He’s tough, tested, and has a spine of steel,” Norris stated. “The Washington establishment knows they won’t be able to count on him, but Alabama voters can.”
“Judge Moore has never backed down from standing for what is right, and that’s exactly what he’ll do in the U.S Senate,” Norris pointed out. “That’s why the Washington establishment is spending millions trying to defeat Judge Moore.”
— The Hill (@thehill) August 7, 2017
As Norris values family and faith, he trusts Moore is the person to look at when it comes to those exact principles, thus the undoubted endorsement.
“Alabama needs Judge Moore there doing what he’s always done: fighting to protect our constitutional rights to life, religious liberty, and the freedom to protect ourselves and our families. And he will always put principle over politics,” Norris said.
Moore didn’t hesitate to reply to Norris’ endorsement, saying, “Chuck Norris is exactly the kind of guy you want on your side, and I’m honored to have his support as we continue this fight to take our Alabama values to Washington.”
Moore is in the lead, making sure the path ahead is tracked with nothing but hard work and great results, as per recent polls.
According to one poll, Moore has a lead of 30 percent before Sen. Luther Strange.
Moore is also leader in the plausible runoff scheduled for Sept. 26 in case candidates don’t score 50 percent of the vote.
back in 2003, Moore was fired from his job for saying ‘No’ to removing a Ten Commandments monument from the Alabama Supreme Court building. The same thing happened in 2016, when he ordered lower court staffers to ignore the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling that allowed gay marriages.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s Senate Leadership Fund PAC activated an anti-Moore campaign worth half a million dollars.
Furthermore, McConnell noted that he wouldn’t add a “conservative rebel to the GOP conference already difficult to manage.”