"I'm happy to answer any and all questions and would submit to whatever review is needed", she said on CNBC's "The Exchange", as she emphasized that her and her husband's stocks are controlled by third-party managers with whom she has no contact.
Both of the senators reportedly attended briefings on the novel coronavirus outbreak and publicly sought to calm nerves as they dumped chunks of their portfolios ahead of market turmoil in March.
Kelly Loeffler and others are also facing questions about why they were selling stocks last month, before the stock market took a nosedive as the outbreak spread across the U.S. and the Dow Jones Industrial Average lost roughly 30% of its value.
There's no indication that the stock sales made by Burr were made on the basis of any inside information Burr received or that they broke rules that prohibit senators from making money off insider information, but just before the stock sales, Barr co-wrote an editorial with fellow Republican senator, Lamar Alexander.
News of the financial moves of Loeffler came just hours after the news of similar financial moves made by Senator Richard Burr, a Republican from North Carolina, who attended the same January briefing.
Media reports about Burr and Loeffler, who have denied wrongdoing, prompted calls for them to leave office if they were found to have broken the law from people as disparate as a progressive Democratic lawmaker and a conservative commentator.
Boost for virus treatment: Trump urges regulators to speed up cures
Another treatment in the works, Hahn said, is using plasma from blood taken from patients who have recovered from the CCP virus . He said: "We're going to be able to make that drug available nearly immediately, and that's where the FDA has been so great".
The stocks that were sold have lost an average value of approximately 32% - losses Loeffler and her husband avoided - from the date they were sold to their closing price on Thursday, according to a CNN analysis.
The moves, which were included in personal financial reports lawmakers are required to file, were first reported by ProPublica and the Center for Responsive Politics. Now, maybe there's an honest explanation for what he did.
Sen. James Inhofe, R-Okla., also appears to have sold at least $180,000 in stocks days after the coronavirus briefing.
The reports on Burr, a respected Republican veteran of the Senate who is retiring in January, added fuel to accusations that Trump and the United States leadership knew of the serious threat but delayed action that could have curbed the spread of infections.
Yet even Fox News host Tucker Carlson has called for Burr's resignation.
Preet Bharara, former U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of NY, simply tweeted: "Members of Congress should not own individual stocks, period".
"He needs to resign", she said. "Otherwise, he must resign from the senate and face prosecution for insider trading".
He said he didn't attend the January 24 briefing and has no involvement in his investment decisions. "He told the truth to his wealthy donors while assuring the public that we were fine". Kelly Loeffler (R-Ga.) and her husband, the chairman of the New York Stock Exchange, sold off as much as $3.1 million, even though she later tweeted upbeat messages about "Coronavirus readiness." Sen.