What will help Republicans unite this difficult coalition is packaging an anti-establishment temperament and policy agenda in leaders of strong character.
The idea that Trump incited an insurrection is pure nonsense. It’s a lie and Mitch McConnell’s parroting of it is disqualifying for leadership.
The Republican Party of today remains the Republican Party of Trump. Another impeachment won’t change that, no matter how hard beltway Republicans might try.
Wyoming Republican Congresswoman Liz Cheney drew her first primary challenger from Republican State Sen. Anthony Bouchard Wednesday.
The Georgia runoffs would’ve gone the other way had any number of factors turned out differently, but Trump’s bad behavior and overreaction to it among others in his party was the central theme.
After the Capitol riot, Dems and the media breathlessly reported that state capitols all over the nation would face a similar fate — but they didn’t. Why?
Now is the time to let prudence and cool deliberation dictate how to move forward as we roll up our sleeves and get to work. Now is the time for courage.
Let’s be honest: The right is making a forced retreat. Here’s how we can make it a strategic one that sets our ideas up for better success in the long run.
All 45 members of the Republican Party Central Committee in Carbon County, Wyoming condemned the House Republican for denying her constituents’ wishes to support the rushed and overly political impeachment.
Whether she sticks around or is rejected by a conference already fed up with her anti-incumbent donations, Cheney is now persona non grata.
Trump is too unstable to lead a viable Republican coalition. For the GOP to win elections, it needs someone more competent and moral than Trump.
The task before us is to continue to be the one nation in history where any person, regardless of their standing at birth, can make anything of themselves.
The shameful events of Jan. 6 revealed something deeply wrong in the country. A restored Republican Party must be a part of the solution.
The recriminations about the likely loss of two GOP incumbents in Georgia will ripple through Republican circles in a display of total acrimony.
On Nov. 4, 2020, I suddenly saw with my own eyes the depth and breadth of the political corruption myself and others had tried and failed to prevent for so many years.
What began as a self-righteous crusade to supposedly save the Republican Party from Donald Trump has now morphed into an explicit enterprise for personal profit.
“As far as I can tell there’s no reason to see that Donald Trump would not appoint a special counsel,” Bedford said as new details continue to emerge.
Jen O’Malley Dillon, Biden’s campaign manager and incoming White House deputy chief of staff, makes her boss’s calls for unity look like throwaway lines.
“I want the party to die,” Scarborough told hosts Saagar Enjeti and Marshall Kosloff on the Realignment podcast.
Is there hope that Republicans can grow and expand the party to encompass a more diverse coalition of voters?
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