The GOP is now the party of big government, big money, and big corporations.
But how can the GOP win the future if its core supporters are becoming less loyal and less responsive to the values of the party?
In the next six months, the GOP will have a lot to prove.
That’s because the party is entering a new era of polarization and partisanship that could change the party’s future.
In the early days of the Trump presidency, the Republican Party was known as a party of the people.
Its base included conservatives who opposed the establishment and were willing to make sacrifices to keep the country going.
But the party has been losing voters to Democrats and independents over the past few years, and Republicans are beginning to recognize this.
As President Donald Trump’s approval rating continues to sink, the party faces a major test: Can it attract enough Republican voters to win in the 2018 midterm elections?
That’s when the party will face the biggest test of its life: Can the party recapture the trust and confidence of its base and make inroads with young voters?
The GOP’s biggest problem: The party is losing more and more of its core votersThe GOP is on a collision course with its core support base, which has shrunk from around 50% to 20% since the 2016 election.
It’s losing young voters to both Democrats and Republicans.
The most important demographic for the party in 2018 is the working class.
In 2018, roughly 25% of eligible voters under 30 will be Republicans.
By 2020, that number is likely to be down to 10%.
The GOP has been struggling to attract younger voters, who have grown less and less supportive of the GOP in recent years.
They are the biggest voters of any group in the country, according to exit polls, and it’s the group that the party needs to make in the 2020 elections.
The decline of working class support for the GOP could also have an impact on the 2018 elections.
The GOP has a chance to win the House and the Senate with a net loss of 10 to 15 seats, according the Cook Political Report, but it would need to gain at least four seats to win back the House.
The party would have to win all 50 states to win an overall majority.
If the GOP loses any states, it could find itself with less than 30 seats in the House, which is far from ideal.
This week, Republicans began a major effort to win over younger voters by highlighting their economic record and promising to cut taxes for small businesses and to reduce the corporate tax rate from 35% to 25%.
They have also proposed a $1 trillion infrastructure program to boost road and bridge construction and boost the number of high-speed rail lines in the United States.
But it’s not just the GOP that is facing an existential threat from the rise of Trump.
The Democratic Party is also facing a fundamental challenge.
The rise of Donald Trump and his supporters is now taking hold across the country.
The numbers are staggering.
According to a recent Washington Post-ABC News poll, there are now more Republicans in the US than Democrats.
In 2017, there were fewer than 100 million registered Republicans.
Now, there have been more than 7.5 million registered Democrats.
And while the number is down a bit from 2016, it is still a large increase from the early years of the 2016 presidential election.
The growth of Trump and other white supremacists has also hurt the party.
It lost several key electoral states in 2016.
But Trump won the Electoral College in 2016, but he only won the popular vote by less than 2 million votes.
Trump’s loss in the popular-vote race was especially devastating to the Democratic Party, which had been in a virtual tie for the presidency throughout the race.
And it was a big reason why the Democrats had to make a big deal about the Electoral college.
If the GOP does not make in-roads with these voters and convince them that it’s a party that stands for their values and that its time to take back the White House, the 2020 election could be the beginning of the end for the Democratic party.
The Republican party has the potential to win by a landslide in 2020.
It’s no longer just a matter of electing Republicans to Congress and making the country great again.
The Republicans have to get their party back on track and win back its base.
The next six years will be crucial for the future of the Republican party.
The next six decades will determine whether the GOP can retain its traditional base, or whether it becomes the party that can no longer compete for the American people’s trust and respect.