The independent senators are the most important independent senators and the most powerful independent senators in the Senate.
They can decide which votes are taken by the majority party and which votes go to the minority party.
They vote on legislation, vote to confirm or reject nominations to the Supreme Court, and generally do their job without the help of the majority.
Independent senators can help the majority do its job.
In recent years, some of them have been outspoken critics of the Trump administration.
One, Rand Paul, is a staunch conservative.
The other, Mark Kirk, is an up-and-coming moderate Republican who is up for reelection in Illinois next year.
But there are still a lot of undecideds, and they can still play a big role in shaping the Senate’s direction.
Independent Senatorial Committees and Groups are an important part of a healthy democracy.
They help members of Congress get the most out of their limited time and are essential for any successful government.
They are important because they can help to keep the Senate in check and can make sure the Senate does not end up in partisan gridlock.
Here are some of the key independent senators: Mark Kirk (Illinois): The only Democrat to hold the position since 1976, Kirk has become a key force on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.
He is the longest-serving independent senator in U.S. history.
He’s also a key player in the fight to overturn Citizens United, a ruling that opened the way for unlimited political spending by outside groups and corporations.
Kirk has voted in favor of more than 100 bills.
He has also written a number of resolutions that have made the Senate a more representative institution.
He was one of just two senators to vote against a Trump executive order on the Keystone XL pipeline in late 2018, and he opposed the Iran nuclear deal.
He also voted against the Dakota Access pipeline in 2019.
Paul (Kentucky): Paul has been a prominent opponent of the Dakota pipeline and for other environmental and climate regulations.
He joined with other independent senators to write a letter to the White House last month opposing the Keystone pipeline and other controversial projects, including the Dakota and Dakota Access pipelines.
Paul is one of three Republicans who are up for re-election in 2018 in states Trump carried in 2016.
The others are John Barrasso of Wyoming and Steve Daines of Montana.
Kirk and Dainies are both up for election next year, and both have expressed strong opposition to the Dakota pipelines.
Kirk was the lone Republican to vote to stop the KeystoneXL pipeline last year, as was Barrasso, and Dains.
Dainese voted against a measure to lift restrictions on fracking.
Paul and Barrasso are both strong critics of Trump.
Paul has said he will be voting against any deal that allows the Dakota oil pipeline to go forward.
Dansa is one example of how a handful of senators can shape the Senate, and it has helped push the chamber to be more independent.
Independent Senate Committees and Committees of Congress are important.
They provide a forum for independent lawmakers to share their views, and to work with the majority to pass legislation and make important policy decisions.
There are more than 30 independent committees and committees in the U.K. alone, and many are also headed by Republicans.
Independent Senators should also take part in the annual U.N. General Assembly, a time for members of both parties to express their views and to have their voices heard in Washington.
But independent senators also have a vital role in their own states.
For instance, independent senators can play a critical role in the battle against the opioid epidemic.
They may also be able to help with health care reform.
In 2018, independent Sen. Joe Manchin of West Virginia became the first Republican to win a reelection in the state in more than 40 years.
Manchin, who is running for reelection, is the lone independent senator to have a seat up for grabs in the 2018 election.
He will be the first Democrat to be elected to the seat since 1984, and his victory will likely help Democrats in other swing states.
There is a big difference between the independence of independent senators from one state to the next.
But that’s something independent senators need to understand as they move forward.
Independent Sen. Bob Corker (Tennessee): Corker is the Senate majority leader, and the only independent senator currently serving in the chamber.
He served in the Tennessee Senate for five years before being elected to Congress in 2008.
Corker, who has a long record of independent-minded positions, has been an outspoken critic of Trump and a staunch supporter of Senate Republicans.
He voted against an attempt by the Trump White House to repeal the Affordable Care Act, and in February he wrote a letter opposing a bipartisan effort to raise the debt ceiling.
He said in a statement after the letter was published that the Trump agenda was “out of touch with the interests of the American people.”
Independent senators who are facing reelection next year should consider supporting Corker. Paul, Barr