Patriot Voices Chairman Senator Rick Santorum recently joined Jenny Beth Martin at a Tea Party Patriots Facebook Live event to talk about the new health care reform effort put together by Members of Congress, U.S. Senators, conservative groups, and health care policy experts. Congress promised to repeal and replace Obamacare and we are demanding that they keep their word!
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- The Washington Times - Monday, February 26, 2018
Former Sen. Rick Santorum pointed the finger at broken homes and fatherless young males as a major contributor to mass shootings when asked to weigh in on the gun-control debate on CNN.
“Gun control is a debate that we need to have,” Mr. Santorum, a Pennsylvania Republican and CNN political commentator who boasts an A+ rating with the National Rifle Association, said on CNN’s “State of the Union” on Sunday. The former senator reiterated his call to focus on the family during an appearance Monday on CNN’s “New Day.”
“But another debate we need to have is something that’s also common in these shootings, the fact that these kids come from broken homes without dads. That is not something we’re talking about, and that is the commonality,” he said. “We want to talk about things we can work together on? How about working together to try to see what we can do to get more dads involved in the lives of their kids.”
Young American's Foundation will be hosting Senator Rick Santorum at a free event on campus.
April 12, 2018
7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.
University of California Berkeley
110 Sprout Hall
THE HILL: BY LUIS SANCHEZ - 02/25/18 03:24 PM EST
Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum (R) said on Sunday that he does not believe a recent CNN poll that found more Americans support stricter gun laws than at any time since 1993.
“I just don’t believe the poll. I just think it is an outlier poll,” Santorum told “State of the Union” host Jake Tapper.
Seventy percent of respondents in the CNN poll released on Sunday said that they support stricter gun laws, up from 52 percent in October.
Santorum said he doesn’t trust the poll because it surveyed a disproportionately small number of Republicans.
“That poll only had 23 percent Republicans in the poll,” he said. “The numbers should be more reflective of the 35 to 40 percent that is Republican in this country.”