House of Representatives to vote on the ouster of Republican who backs QAnon
- House majority and minority leader failed to reach a consenus about the Greene's future as a lawmaker
- Mitch McConnell, the republican leader in the Senate, called Greene a "cancer" for her party
- She had supported theories like the California wildfires were caused by "space lasers" controlled by a Jewish family
After the leader's failure to reach a consensus about the future on Marjorie Taylor Greene, a Republican who is known to back QAnon, US lawmakers are set to vote on her removal from Congress on Thursday.
While the US is busy with the controversial discussion about the Republican's standing, Steny Hoyer, the majority leader in the House of Representatives, spoke with his Republican counterpart, Kevin McCarthy. However, the conversation fetched no substantial outcomes about the issue.
Hoyer said, "It is clear there is no alternative to holding a floor vote on the resolution to remove Rep. Greene from her committee assignments."
On Wednesday, the Rules Committee was to convene in order to commence the preparation for a floor vote, and the House -- which is controlled by Democrats -- "will vote on the resolution tomorrow," Hoyer said.
Greene, the conservative Republican from Georgia, liked social media posts that supported the execution of members of the Democratic parties before running for the position. Moreover, she once posted a video that showed her harassing a teenager who survived a school shooting.
She has also been known to support and come up with conspiracy theories like the existence of a "deep state" that conspired against the former US President Trump and saying that the wildfires in California were caused by "space lasers owned by a Jewish family".
Multiple Republican senators have also spoken against her and have called her a kook while Mitch McConnell, the Republican leader in the Senate labeled her as a "cancer" for the party.
Members of the Democratic party have been pressuring the leader to remove the Republican from major panels that exist within the house, including the Education committee.
Members of the Republican party have hinted that they are reluctant to oust Greene for her acts before joining the congress.
Greene tweeted Wednesday that she owes "no apologies" for her actions and will "never" back down.