Sen. Ben Sasse, days after a passionate speech on the Senate floor that put his vote for Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh in doubt, announced Friday he plans to vote for the judge.

“I’m voting for confirmation because of the evidence and Judge Kavanaugh’s qualifications,” said Sasse, R-Neb.

Sasse said he spent “more than 150 hours” researching Kavanaugh, and “completed my reading of the FBI’s seventh background investigation this morning.”

“This broken and politicized process has further undermined public trust. Washington embarrassed itself for the last month, but it is clear that most Americans are yearning for more than tribal blood feuds,” he statement added.

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His decision comes as four key senators remain undecided: Republican Sens. Susan Collins of Maine, Jeff Flake of Arizona, and Lisa Murkowski of Alaska, and Democratic Sen. Joe Mancin of West Virginia.

On Wednesday night, Sasse said he had pushed President Trump to pick a different candidate before the president nominated Kavanaugh — raising speculation that his vote could be flipped by Democrats to a no.

"I urged the president to nominate a different individual," Sasse said as he spoke about the #MeToo movement. "I urged the president to nominate a woman."

But on Thursday, Sasse’s spokesman said Sasse was leaning toward voting yes.

“He has long been and remains at lean yes,” spokesman James Wegmann said in a statement. "He’s spent well over 150 hours doing his homework, and he pledged to fully review the information in the new FBI report before announcing his vote. Like he said last night, he rejects the Left’s cynical play to use the #MeToo movement for political gain.”

Sasse voted last week to advance Kavanaugh’s nomination out of the Senate Judiciary Committee and to the full Senate.

The Senate will start voting at 10:30 a.m. to decide to cut off debate over Kavanaugh’s nomination.

The FBI concluded an investigation into Kavanaugh late Wednesday following three allegations of sexual misconduct. Senators then began reviewing the FBI report early Thursday and announcing if they would vote yes or no on Kavanaugh's nomination.

Christine Blasey Ford, who accused him of sexual assault in high school, testified on Capitol Hill last week and then the White House ordered the FBI to conduct a supplemental background investigation.