Why I’m Leaving the GOP

By Mark Anderson, AP The Republican Party has failed in its efforts to hold its party together.

In 2016, it failed to elect a Republican president, failed to pass a budget that helped fund infrastructure projects, failed in Congress to repeal Obamacare, failed again in Congress last year to pass the largest tax cut in the nation’s history and failed to repeal or replace ObamaCare.

Those failures were largely the result of a party that was losing touch with the public.

A majority of Republicans still say they are not confident in their party, but more and more are starting to believe that the Republican Party is headed toward irrelevance.

In fact, the party is starting to lose the fight for the soul of the Republican coalition, and the only people who are truly interested in it are those who support the president and his agenda.

So the Republican establishment is not the problem.

Instead, the problem is the GOP’s inability to figure out how to win again.

Republican leaders, led by Speaker Paul Ryan, are focused on the Senate, which is a different beast.

The Senate is a separate beast from the House, which in many ways has been even more divided.

There are 435 seats in the Senate.

And the GOP is now focused on taking control of the Senate with a Senate majority of 51.

The result of all this is that the GOP can no longer compete in the House.

The House is now in the hands of Republicans who want to take the House back.

In 2018, House Republicans will hold a 52-48 majority in the chamber, but there is no reason to believe they can take it back unless the president reverses his disastrous health care bill and begins to fulfill his campaign promises.

The only way the GOP will regain power in the Republican House is if the president goes to the Senate and tells them he will do it.

The president’s campaign promise to do just that is the most important thing he has done since taking office, and it is what Republicans want to hear.

They are hoping that a Senate Democratic majority will vote to approve the president’s health care plan, and if that happens, Republicans will have the majority they want.

There is also a third Republican option that Republicans can consider: they can choose to support a Democratic-led Senate that will be able to pass their health care legislation.

But if the Senate passes the health care proposal, there is a real possibility that Republicans will be in a position where they can no more pass their agenda than they can pass the bill to pass health care.

In other words, if the Republican Senate votes to support the health plan, the House will be responsible for passing their agenda.

If they pass the health bill, the president will have a majority in both houses, and that is a big, big deal.

But it also means that the president has a majority that is vulnerable to a Democratic Senate that could block the president from doing what he wants.

The Democratic Senate has never had a majority, and Republicans would be unlikely to have a minority in the majority even if Democrats had control of both chambers.

The next thing that needs to happen is that Senate Republicans start to show some restraint.

Senate Republicans should say that they will hold an open hearing into the health insurance reform bill.

It should be a bipartisan hearing, but Democrats should not be allowed to filibuster it.

In order for Republicans to actually move forward with their agenda, they would have to get a lot of Democratic support.

They would need to pass an alternative to the president health care law, and in some ways they already have.

The health care overhaul is unpopular.

It was the biggest tax cut of any in the last four years, and although Republicans have a history of passing tax cuts that have been very popular, Republicans are not going to be able even to pass one that is so unpopular.

A number of Republicans in the past have called for a short-term extension of the payroll tax cut, which will not go into effect until December 2019, and so they can try to pass some kind of long-term deal that includes some kind, long-lasting temporary tax relief.

If the Democrats are unable to get Republicans to support that, then Democrats would have no leverage.

In the Senate Budget Committee, where the GOP has been in the minority, a few Republicans are calling for a shorter-term tax cut.

That is not enough to get the majority Republicans to sign on to the idea.

The most powerful Republican in the caucus, Sen. Chuck Grassley, of Iowa, has called for an extension of unemployment benefits, which would help pay for the ACA’s expansion of the unemployment benefits program.

If Republicans fail to get Democrats to support extending the unemployment extension, it will be the first time in history that Republicans have failed to get Democratic support for any legislation.

The Republican response to this, if it comes, will likely be that they can’t afford to lose an election because the party’s base is so divided.

This has been the Republican message to the American people: We can’t win again unless we can