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Dueling Rallies Show Republican Rift in Alabama Senate Race
While President Donald Trump campaigns for Luther Strange, many of his supporters back Roy Moore in the run-up to Tuesday's vote.
People recite the Pledge of Allegiance at a rally for Luther Strange, the establishment-backed Republican candidate for Senate, at the Von Braun Center in Huntsville, Alabama on Sept. 22, 2017. Strange is in a runoff race against former Alabama Chief Justice Roy Moore for the now-empty seat once filled by Jeff Sessions.
President Donald Trump greets Strange on stage after speaking to supporters.
The crowd lines up outside the rally for Luther Strange.
Supporters cheer on Strange with signs.
Strange dons a Make America Great Again hat in front of supporters at his rally.
A Roy Moore supporter stands at the rally for Strange.
Republican candidate for Senate Roy Moore speaks at a rally at Train Depot in Montgomery, Alabama on Sept. 21, after having debated his opponent, Luther Strange, earlier that evening.
Chu Green holds a sign while sitting with her husband Joe, second right, at the debate watching party.
Former Alaska governor and vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin emerges from the Great America Alliance bus to address attendees of the rally.
Moore supporters wait for the rally to begin.
Tori Parris, left, and Andrea Lindenburg, a conservative talk radio host, stand on stage at the rally in front of supporters of Roy Moore.
Joe Green holds his Make America Great Again hat over his heart while pledging allegiance at Moore's debate watching party.
A moment of prayer is held during a rally following the debate watching party.
Sebastian Gorka, former deputy assistant to President Donald Trump, mingles with fans at the debate watching party for Moore. Gorka is a military and intelligence analyst, who, as a figure in Trump's inner circle, became known for a series of embattled interviews with the press.
Leigh Ford and her daughter Lydia, 5, plant American and state of Alabama flags outside of Train Depot.