The allegations against Moore have been pretty damning for his reputation on Capitol Hill, and the following Republicans have parted ways with Moore:
- Vice President Mike Pence said, via his spokesperson, that Pence believes that if the allegations against Moore are true, then "this would disqualify anyone from serving in office."
- Sen. John McCain: "The allegations against Roy Moore are deeply disturbing and disqualifying. He should immediately step aside and allow the people of Alabama to elect a candidate they are proud of."
- Former Gov. of Massachusetts Mitt Romney: "Innocent until proven guilty is for criminal convictions, not elections. I believe Leigh Corfman. Her account is too serious to ignore. Moore is unfit for office and should step aside."
- Sen. Lisa Murkowski said, "I'm horrified and if this is true, he needs to step down immediately." She also said she has spoken to Luther Strange about becoming a write-in challenge, ultimately challenging Moore in the Dec. 12 election.
- Sen. Jeff Flake: "If there is any shred of truth to the allegations against Roy Moore, he should step aside immediately."
- Sen. John Cornyn, who endorsed Moore and is listed on his website, said the allegations are "deeply disturbing."
- Sen. David Perdue called the allegations "devastating" and said Moore should withdraw if they're true.
- Sen. Pat Toomey: "If there's a shred of truth to it, then he need to step aside."
- Sen. Richard Shelby: "If that's true, then he wouldn't belong in the Senate."
Senators Ted Cruz and John Cornyn were both on board for Moore, but they bailed Monday, calling for Moore to resign. In a Tuesday testimony before congress, Attorney General Jeff Sessions said he has no reason to doubt the women's claims. In addition, the National Republican Senatorial Committee — which supports Republican Senate candidates -- has pulled their support for the Alabaman and on Wednesday they published their official poll. It showed Roy Moore trailing the Democrat by 12 points.