Republican leaders in the US House of Representatives voted to remove the Iowa congressman from the Judiciary, Agriculture and Small Business panels. Steve King last week, pledged Sunday to take action against the Republican House member.
Representative Tim Ryan, Democrat of OH, introduced a separate censure resolution against King.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) also denounced King, saying his statements were "unwelcome and unworthy of his elected position".
In an op-ed for The Washington Post published on Friday, Scott wrote that the GOP often struggles with "civility and fairness", and pointed to King's latest comments in which he asked when the terms "white nationalist" and "white supremacist" became offensive.
Former Utah Republican Rep. Mia Love, now a CNN political commentator, said on "The Van Jones Show" over the weekend that King's comments hurt the GOP.
McConnell added, "If he doesn't understand why "white supremacy" is offensive, he should find another line of work".
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Before Romney's remarks - one of the most damming rebukes of King from a member of his own party - Rep. Bobby Rush, D-Illinois, introduced a motion to censure the veteran Republican congressman for his racist remarks.
Last year, he tweeted "culture and demographics are our destiny" and said we "can't restore our civilization with somebody else's babies".
Even King's excuse that he was simply defending our "civilization" rings hollow, because he has consistently used that word as a euphemism for "white people".
"I will not stand back as a leader of this party, believing in this nation that all are created equal", and let King's remarks stand as representative of the Republican party, McCarthy said. King said in the interview.
Trump has also found himself in hot water for not immediately condemning white nationalists and neo-Nazis in the past.
Asked about King's remarks on Monday, President Donald Trump said: 'Who?'
Trump backed King's re-election in 2014, appearing with the longtime congressman at an event in Iowa.
Shortly before the 2018 midterm elections, in which King was running, Rep. Steve Stivers, R-Ohio, then the head of the GOP campaign committee, issued an extraordinary public denunciation of him.
King has already drawn a primary challenger for the 2020 election: Randy Feenstra, a state senator.