It seems every day brings a new video of Freshman Republican Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene of Georgia doing something incredibly inappropriate.
Whether it's a resurfaced video of Greene harassing Parkland shooting survivor David Hogg on the street or reports that she supported calls for Nany Pelosi's execution on social media, the endless stream of shameful controversies have generated escalating calls for her removal from Congress.
Now, another resurfaced video from 2019 shows Greene stalked the halls of Congress with an entourage of supporters, claiming to be looking for Congresswomen Rashida Tlaib and Ilhan Omar.
In the video, Greene falsely claimed that Tlaib and Omar, who took their oaths of office on a Quran because of their Muslim faith, were illegitimate members of Congress and that they intended to find the women and make them retake their oaths on a bible.
In the video, Greene told an ignorant follower about how congressional rules supposedly require members to be sworn in on a Bible.
This is an utter falsehood. Article VI of the Constitution clearly states "No religious Test shall ever be required as a Qualification to any Office or public Trust under the United States."
Three presidents were even sworn in on documents other than the Bible (John Quincy Adams, Theodore Roosevelt, and Lyndon B. Johnson).
Many people on Twitter weren't sure whether to be more disturbed by Greene's blatant bigotry or her stunning lack of knowledge.
Some people noted how little sense it would make for Muslims to be sworn in using a Bible.
Greene has never been one to shy away from appearing racist on camera. She recently even participated in an interview with infamous bigot Katie Hopkins, a white supremacist who has been banned from Twitter.
During the interview, Greene told Hopkins she would trade her "for some of our white people here [in Congress] that have no appreciation for our country."
That anyone like Greene can be elevated to the halls of Congress does not bode well for our country.
A resolution has been filed in the House of Representatives calling for Greene's removal from office.
Though the resolution would require an unlikely two-thirds majority to pass, it would also force many to put their support or disavowal of Greene on the record.