The U. S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley, who served as Governor of South Carolina, told "Face the Nation" on Sunday that despite the fact that he is President, that Donald Trump's female accusers "should be heard" and that they have "every right to speak up." Several women have alleged that Trump, whose power to launch a nuclear war has been questioned by Tennessee Senator Bob Corker, made inappropriate sexual advances towards them in years past. The allegations were brought up during the campaign but did not hurt the Trump campaign.

Throughout the campaign, Trump denied the allegations and described them as "Fake News."

Haley speaks her mind

Haley has a history of speaking her mind and worrying about the political ramifications of her words later. When she was Governor of South Carolina, Haley ordered the taking down of the Confederate Flag from the South Carolina State Capitol Building. In her speech when issuing the order, Haley stated that although the flag is historic, that it also is divisive and inflammatory to some American citizens. The controversial Governor then said that because the flag is considered inflammatory, divisive and even racist by a "significant" number of South Carolinians and Americans, and that she ordered it taken down.

The act was politically risky for the GOP Governor, but her proclivity towards speaking her mind before thinking of her own political interests directed her to obey the dictates of her conscience.

And so Haley's statement on Sunday calling upon people to "listen" to the women alleging that Trump made inappropriate sexual advances towards them, was not a surprise to many observers.

Haley, who was speaking her own conscience when talking to "Face the Nation," stated that the allegations of the women will "bring a conscience to the situation," according to ABC News on Sunday.

Susan Collins weighs in

Meanwhile, Maine GOP Senator Susan Collins stated in November 2017 that she finds the allegations of sexual misconduct against Donald Trump "very disturbing." According to the outspoken Senator, who, like Haley, is not afraid to speak her mind, the 16 women making these allegations are "being treated unfairly." Collins also indicated that she did not find Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore to be "credible."

Tomorrow the voters of Alabama will take to the polls and decide the fate of the campaign between Moore and his Democratic Party challenger Doug Jones.

It is unknown exactly what Mitch McConnell will do if Moore is elected. Expulsion had been mentioned as a possibility; however, as election day nears, that intervention has been mentioned less and less. It seems more likely now that if Moore is elected, that a Senate investigation into allegations against him by multiple women will be launched. One of those women alleges that Moore molested her when she was 14 years old.