After Roy Moore lost the Alabama Senate seat, one person in particular is revealing her plans for the discredited candidate.
Beverly Young Nelson, Moore’s sexual misconduct accuser, said the accusations must still be investigated.
“I feel like my story may have played a part in this,” Nelson stated talking about Moore’s defeat. “But I also believe that it was the other victims as well that also helped, you know, with all this.”
“I feel like it was just not me,” she added. “It was all of us.”
Leigh Corfman was Moore first accuser who claimed Moore of inappropriately behaved when she was 14 and was 32.
Since Corfman came forward with her story, many other women also accused Moore of sexual misconduct when they were teen.
Moore denied those allegations, saying it was all a lie.
Nelson and the other women were accused of lying suggesting they made up those stories to ruin Moore run for Senate.
“I’m very excited over that because, you know, there’s no reason for me to go and lie on television when this was, you know, the truth from day one,” Nelson said.
Recently Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said if Moore wins the election, he would face an ethics investigation.
Nelson says she will continue to demand this investigation to happen.
“I intend on still pursuing it,” Nelson stated. “I’m not giving up.”
As a result of these accusations, Moore lost the election to Jones, making him the first Democrat to represent the state of Alabama in years.
Jones win could pose an obstacle for Republican lawmakers to pass their tax reform bill and many other bills.
Anyhow, until Alabama’s Secretary of State John Merrill verifies the win sometime between Dec. 26 and Jan. 3, Jones can’t be seated.
The Senate is supposed to schedule a date for Jones’ swearing in.
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