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Say "Bye, Felicia!" in style with our exclusive George Santos "Diva Down. He Faked It, But Didn't Make It" shirt – a bold and irreverent statement piece that captures the essence of a historic moment in the halls of power. This shirt is a celebration of accountability politicans must be held to.
Emblazoned with a sleek design of George Santos in front of the US flag with a surprised look on his face, this shirt pays homage to the recent expulsion of George Santos from the United States Congress. The front features a striking graphic that encapsulates the tumultuous journey of Santos, accompanied by the words "Diva Down. He Faked It, But Didn't Make It" – memorializing his falsehoods.
As you slip into the "Diva Down. He Faked It, But Didn't Make It" George Santos shirt, you wear more than just a garment; you wear a conversation starter, a symbol of truth prevailing over deception. Join the conversation in style and let your wardrobe reflect your commitment to accountability with this unique and eye-catching shirt.
Here's a little bit of info of what happened with Santos: In a historic turn of events, George Santos has been expelled from the United States Congress, marking the first removal from the lower chamber since 2002. The expulsion came following a damning ethics report and numerous criminal charges levied against the New York Republican.
Expressing his disdain for the situation, Mr. Santos declared, "To hell with this place," as he exited the Capitol. He now joins the ranks of only six lawmakers in history who have faced expulsion from the House of Representatives.
Santos' troubled tenure was marred by revelations of multiple lies about his past and allegations of fraud that surfaced after his election. Rushing past reporters and into a waiting SUV, the 35-year-old from Queens made a swift exit from the Capitol before the vote concluded.
"With unofficial confirmation of my departure from Congress, I no longer feel obligated to entertain any questions from you guys," Santos asserted defiantly.
The resolution for expulsion garnered support from 311 lawmakers, with 206 Democrats and 105 Republicans voting in favor. As the measure was adopted, scattered applause echoed through the House chamber.
Despite the expulsion, Santos vowed to file ethics complaints against several of his former House colleagues on Monday, alleging campaign finance violations and questionable stock trading. Throughout his 11-month tenure, Santos faced a continuous stream of controversy and bipartisan calls for his resignation.
The turmoil began with revelations of lies about his Wall Street career, academic credentials, and Jewish ancestry, which were exposed by The New York Times shortly after his election in November 2022. Subsequent allegations ranged from defrauding Amish dog breeders to falsely claiming his mother died in the 9/11 terror attacks.
In May, Santos was charged with 23 felonies, including wire fraud, money laundering, and theft of public funds. Despite denying the allegations and awaiting trial, the House ethics committee's findings in the past month proved to be the tipping point. The committee concluded that Santos had exploited every aspect of his House candidacy for personal financial gain, including spending campaign funds on Botox treatments, credit card debt, OnlyFans subscriptions, and trips to the Hamptons.
Expulsion votes are uncommon and require a two-thirds majority in the House. Earlier attempts to remove Santos had failed, with some lawmakers expressing concerns about setting a precedent by expelling someone not convicted or tried in a court of law.
As Santos officially became a former member of Congress, his official website was taken down, staff phones redirected to generic voicemail, and his office nameplate removed. While he loses the ability to vote on legislation and government health benefits, he can still access certain privileges afforded to former members, such as dining in the House restaurant, using the Capitol gym, and borrowing books from the Library of Congress.
With New York Governor Kathy Hochul having 10 days to call for a special election, the vacancy left by Santos is expected to be filled in February, offering Democrats a favorable opportunity with the Republican House majority now reduced to just eight seats.