CLEVELAND (WJW) — Congresswoman Liz Cheney made a stop in Cleveland on Tuesday, just one week before many voters will cast ballots in the midterm elections.

Cheney, who will leave Congress at the end of her current term, sat down for a conversation hosted by the City Club of Cleveland and moderated by PBS NewsHour anchor Judy Woodruff.

Tuesday’s forum began with questions surrounding the recent attack on House Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s husband. Cheney condemned the violence, saying it can’t be a part of our political discourse.

“We know because of testimony the select committee has put on, because of testimony in the criminal trials that are underway, that the violence at the Capitol on January 6 was a direct result of Donald Trump’s claims that the 2020 election was stolen,” Cheney said. “He continues to make those claims to this day, others continue to make those claims to this day and we know it’s entirely foreseeable that those will lead to violence.”

Cheney, a vice-chair of the January 6 committee, says the committee has far more investigating to do. As for whether the former president will testify, Cheney said Tuesday, “He has a legal obligation to testify, but that doesn’t always carry weight with Donald Trump.”

Cheney also said while the committee hasn’t laid out a format for the former president’s testimony, it would happen under oath and could be spread out over a matter of days.

Tuesday, Cheney was also set to campaign for Michigan Democrat Elissa Slotkin (MI-08), who she endorsed last week. Cheney said she’s never campaigned for a Democrat, but she believes her party has lost its way.

“We’ve become beholden to a man who was willing to attempt to stop the peaceful transfer of power. That’s never happened in this nation before,” Cheney said. “My view is, if you really are a conservative, the most conservative of the conservative principles is fidelity to the constitution.”

Cheney was also asked about her hypothetical vote in the Ohio Senate race. When asked if she would vote for Democrat Tim Ryan, Cheney responded by saying, “I would,” and later criticized Republican J.D. Vance’s position on Ukraine.

“For J.D. Vance to suggest that America can be neutral as between Ukraine and Russia demonstrates that he either doesn’t know what he’s talking about or he’s willing to say something he knows isn’t true because our freedom depends upon supporting freedom around the world, and certainly depends upon supporting Ukrainians,” Cheney said.

When asked if Republicans taking control of the U.S. House would be best for the country, Cheney raised concerns about current members of her party, including Paul Gosar and Marjorie Taylor Greene.

“The people who will be running the House of Representatives in a republican majority will give authority and power to some of the most radical members of the conference, and I don’t think that’s a good thing for the country.”

Cheney said she had yet to decide on her 2024 plans.