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“Red” has historically been viewed as a racial slur against Native Americans, while “yellow” has been used as a derogatory term for Asians.
The candidate apologetically defended his remarks by quoting a Bible school song that uses the phrase.
And though Trump and Vice President Mike Pence campaigned for Strange, Moore enjoyed strong support from some of the president's best-known allies like former White House aides Steve Bannon and Sebastian Gorka, and Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Ben Carson.
Moore will be a heavy favorite to win in a deep-red state that has not elected a Democrat to statewide office since 2008.
But controversy ultimately saved him by lionizing the jurist as a hero for evangelicals everywhere.
Moore first gained national notoriety among conservatives when he installed a 5,280-pound sculpture of the Ten Commandments in the rotunda of the Alabama Supreme Court in 2001.
And he proved to be the candidate most capable of tapping into the populist wave that swept Donald Trump into office, even without the president’s backing.
Robert Bentley’s hand-picked appointee to fill Jeff Sessions vacated seat.
Keith Ellison, D-Minn., who is Muslim, should not be seated in Congress for having been sworn in on the Quran.
“Common sense alone dictates that in the midst of a war with Islamic terrorists we should not place someone in a position of great power who shares their doctrine,” Moore wrote.
12 general election, Alabama is now poised to send another conservative firebrand to Washington who, like Trump, promises to shake up an establishment that fought hard to stop him.
Moore, 70, is not a newcomer to the political scene — he served twice as a chief justice of the state Supreme Court and has unsuccessfully run for governor twice.
And he used the opening remarks of the first and only debate of the runoff race to declare that “crime, corruption, immorality, abortion, sodomy, sexual perversion sweep our land." He vowed to fight “political correctness and social experimentation like transgender troops in our bathrooms and inclusiveness.” Brent Buchanan, a Republican strategist in Montgomery, Ala., said: "There are a lot of Republicans that have not historically been Roy Moore supporters, but they now are because they see him in the same way they see Donald Trump.