David and Jason Benham has castigated Republican politicians who immediately sided with the accusers of Alabama senatorial candidate Roy Moore "without fully knowing all the facts."
In a recent article published by World Net Daily, the twin brothers lamented that as soon as the allegations against Moore came out, several Republican politicians — such as John McCain, Jeff Flake, Mitt Romney and Mitch McConnell — immediately condemned the senatorial candidate without investigating the claims.
"A few days later, Paul Ryan jumped in, among others, and the facilitation was in full swing. All that was left was to fracture dissenters by accusing them of being sexual predators themselves," the brothers wrote.
The Benhams went on to cite claims that there were problems with the women who came forward with the allegations against the senatorial candidate.
"The problem, though, is that over the last few weeks, the narrative has started to crumble as the first accuser lacks credibility with her three divorces, three bankruptcies and three charges against pastors for the very thing of which she accused Moore," the brothers continued.
They also pointed to allegations that the second accuser was "discovered to be a Democratic Party operative, working for both Hillary Clinton and Joe Biden."
"And the yearbook accuser couldn't produce an authentic signature of Moore's, despite demands from the Moore camp. The facts surrounding the other accusers are still quite gray," the Benhams added.
According to The Christian Post, the story that one of Moore's accusers, Leigh Corfman, had falsely accused three pastors of sexual misconduct was first posted on Moore's Facebook page, and some conservative news sites published the claims without confirming the story.
Deborah Wesson Gibson, the woman who was accused of being a Democratic Party operative, had reportedly worked as a sign language interpreter through her company, "Signs of Excellence."
Meanwhile, former FBI agent and handwriting expert Mark Songer stated that there is not enough evidence to confirm whether the signature on the yearbook of another accuser is Moore's, but it does not appear to have been forged because he does not see any indication of unnatural writing.
More than 20 Republicans have since called on Moore to step down from the race after The Washington Post published claims that the aspiring lawmaker made sexual advances on three women when they were between the ages of 14 and 18. After the story broke, three other women came forward with similar allegations.
Although the Republican National Convention had already cut off funding from his campaign, Moore appears to be in the lead against Democrat Doug Jones.
A poll released by Louisiana-based JMC Analytics and Polling earlier this week indicated that Moore got a 49 percent of support compared to Jones' 44 percent.
Thirty-four percent of the respondents said that the allegations made no difference in their support for Moore, while 38 percent said it made them less likely to support the Republican candidate. As many as 29 percent said that the accusations made them more likely to vote for Moore.