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Senator David Perdue Reacts To Democratic Debate On Erick Erickson Show


“What we heard last night is a pipe dream”

WASHINGTON, D.C. – U.S. Senator David Perdue (R-GA) joined The Erick Erickson Show to discuss last night’s Democratic Presidential Debate in Atlanta and other news.

Click here or on the image below to listen.



Pipe Dream: “What we heard last night is a pipe dream that fits the Democrats’ self-interests, not what’s best for America.”

Failed Regimes: “Risk taking, capital formation, innovation, the rule of law, and a great workforce created this economic miracle. And yet, Democrats have a new vision for America. They want to do what has been tried in Russia, Cuba, Germany, Venezuela and has failed.”

Best State For Business: “Georgia for the seventh straight year has been named the best state in the country in which to do business. There’s a reason for that. We have a state legislature that works. We’ve had three governors now that understand what it means to be pro-business. We’re a business-friendly state, and we’re also an education state where we provide great workers.”

Show Trial: “This is a show trial. The headline of the Washington Post on the day Donald Trump was sworn in was ‘The campaign to impeach President Trump has begun.’ Democrats have been trying to undo the democratic election of Donald Trump since day one. Career politicians still don’t understand how this guy got elected, and they’ve been fighting and obstructing him ever since.”


When Senator Perdue was elected, he was the only Fortune 500 CEO in Congress. He is serving his first term in the United States Senate, where he represents Georgia on the Armed Services, Banking, Budget, and Agriculture Committees.

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All Information was gathered from publicly available US Government releases. "§105. Subject matter of copyright: United States Government works Copyright protection under this title is not available for any work of the United States Government, but the United States Government is not precluded from receiving and holding copyrights transferred to it by assignment, bequest, or otherwise. ( Pub. L. 94–553, title I, §101, Oct. 19, 1976, 90 Stat. 2546 .)"