I can understand the impulse to criticize the Republican Party for its dysfunction, but I can’t see how any of this will help.
The problem is not a party that’s in disarray or dysfunctional; it’s the GOP itself.
The party that won the White House in 2016 and is poised to retake it in 2020 has been in a state of dysfunction for far too long.
This dysfunction is a symptom of the GOP’s underlying problems.
Republicans have been at war with one another for decades and there’s no good reason to think that they’ll get along anytime soon.
But the GOP has been unable to make serious progress on key issues, and those who believe that the party is heading in the right direction are sorely mistaken.
The country is better off when a party is unified and in control.
As long as Republicans are in charge, we’ll never solve the country’s problems.
— John Kasich, Ohio governor, November 2016 The Republican Party Is in Disarray — The Problem Is Not the Party’s Confidence The problem with the GOP is that it’s not united, and it’s got a long way to go.
A recent Gallup poll found that Americans believe the GOP to be divided on key matters.
More than half (52 percent) of Republicans say they have “little or no confidence in [the] Republican Party” and 41 percent have “very little or no trust in the Republican National Committee,” compared to 21 percent of Democrats.
Even among Republicans who identify with the party on a core set of principles, fewer than half feel they have a “great deal” or “quite a lot” of confidence in the GOP.
The only groups that have less confidence in Republicans than Republicans do are Tea Party Republicans and non-college-educated voters, and only 18 percent of Tea Partyers have confidence in GOP leadership.
In the 2016 election, Republicans also saw their support among independents decline from 47 percent to 34 percent.
Republicans, who were seen as being the party of the working class, lost voters who have lower incomes and lower education levels.
The result: Republicans lost the middle class in the Great Recession, the working poor and minorities.
The GOP’s long history of anti-government positions have left it in a position to enact policies that have harmed the poor and working class.
It’s a position that could hurt the poor more than the working classes.
The Great Recession also led to a surge in immigration, which in turn contributed to an increase in poverty.
Republicans are now in a political bind, because they can’t pass legislation to increase immigration levels, or to make it easier for immigrants to obtain driver’s licenses.
This is a tough predicament for the party, but one that could be exploited to its advantage.
The Republican Conference Is a Mixed Bag — The Solution Is a Comprehensive Immigration Reform Bill The House of Representatives passed a comprehensive immigration reform bill in June.
This legislation would create a pathway for those who are in the country illegally to become legal residents and to apply for citizenship.
It would also allow those who entered the country as children to stay in the United States legally, but require those who come here legally to prove they were brought to the country legally.
Both of these provisions would make the American people safer.
Unfortunately, the GOP doesn’t want to pass immigration reform.
That’s because they fear the backlash from their voters.
When a majority of Americans believe immigration reform is necessary, Republicans have a hard time convincing voters that it would improve the lives of their constituents.
Even as Republicans push for comprehensive immigration, the party continues to see the need for a temporary fix.
The president, for instance, has promised to bring the number of immigrants living in the U.S. under 100,000 to about 150,000 by the end of the year.
The Trump administration is considering extending the current cap of 100,001 to 200,000.
But if the GOP wants to pass comprehensive immigration legislation, the problem isn’t that they don’t have a bill.
The issue is that they have no plan.
The legislation passed by the House of Republicans would do nothing to increase the number, number of, or quality of legal immigrants coming into the country.
It doesn’t even take into account those who could become legal citizens without actually having been in the states illegally.
And the legislation does nothing to fix the problem of the “Dreamers,” a group of undocumented young people who were brought into the U .
S. by their parents, but who were allowed to stay illegally.
The House bill would end all federal support for immigration enforcement efforts that target undocumented immigrants.
This would be a welcome development, but would leave millions of people living in fear.
The President’s Immigration Reform Plan Will Create Dangerous New Paths for Undocumented Immigrants — The President wants to build a wall on the border with Mexico and increase border security, but the House GOP’s plan would create new pathways for undocumented immigrants who arrived in the US before January 1, 2021.
The plan would require states to provide additional federal funds to