When the GOP has to get over its own self-inflicted wounds

The GOP has been struggling with its self-image since the summer of 2017, when Trump began his campaign by threatening to cancel the entire 2016 election.

While Trump won the Electoral College by a mere margin of 2.5 million votes, he was defeated by Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton by more than 2 million votes.

After Trump won a second term in office, the Republican Party decided to embrace his rhetoric of racial and cultural discrimination and embraced its populist and nativist brand of politics.

The party adopted its most prominent brand of white nationalism, and the party’s policies on immigration, foreign policy, the environment and social issues became deeply toxic to minority groups.

The Republican Party now struggles with a deep-seated sense of self-loathing that has manifested itself in numerous ways.

In 2017, the party was a vehicle for white nationalists and racists to express their hatred of immigrants, Muslims, black Americans and the LGBTQ community.

In 2020, it was a platform for white supremacists to rally and organize and its policies on abortion, immigration, the Confederate flag and other issues became a political liability.

In 2022, it embraced its own brand of nativism and xenophobia and its own attempts to brand President Donald Trump as the “law and order” candidate, a label the Republican National Committee (RNC) embraced in 2018.

As a result, the 2016 election cycle was a time when Republicans were trying to overcome the deep-rooted wounds from their 2016 election loss, and they were unable to do so.

The GOP’s current problems with white nationalism and its role in the party come after the party embraced the Trump administration’s policies to combat illegal immigration, a policy that has left many minorities in the country without a safe place to call home.

Trump campaigned on a platform that promised to “Make America Great Again,” but he failed to fulfill his promise and his policies have left many Americans struggling to survive.

While the country has been in the midst of a national crisis about immigration, Trump and his administration have attempted to divide the country and scapegoat immigrants and minorities.

While Republicans are now grappling with the repercussions of Trump’s policies, they are not being able to escape the legacy of the 2016 presidential election.

White nationalism and white nationalism’s impact on the Republican party Since the election, the Trump era has been marked by a series of events that have led many Republicans to wonder if they can now be viewed as the party of white supremacy and nativism.

First, the failure of Trump to win a majority of the electoral college.

While Democrats won the White House by a landslide, Trump lost the popular vote by 2.8 million votes and the Electoral Center, the system that determines the winner of the presidential election, was not even in place when Trump won.

The Electoral College is a special electoral vote that allows a candidate to secure the 270 votes needed to secure a majority in the Electoral Chamber, the chamber that elects the president.

The Trump campaign claimed that he won the popular election and that he was the winner.

Trump won 270 electoral votes, or 270 electoral college votes.

In order to secure 270 votes, Trump would have needed to win Florida, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin, North Carolina, Ohio, Iowa, Nevada, Colorado and New Hampshire.

This would have required Trump to have won by more votes than the Democratic nominee, Hillary Clinton, and win a total of 3.8 electoral college victories.

The electoral college results were not announced until just before the election.

This is when Trump’s campaign made the claim that Trump won by an astounding margin.

He won more than 270 electoral vote points and was elected president by a margin of more than 3.5 electoral college points.

This means that the Trump campaign’s claim was true and Trump’s victory was not due to anything that happened before the vote was cast.

This was not an isolated incident or a fluke.

In fact, the fact that the Electoral Commission reported that Trump was elected the winner was also a result of the campaign’s failure to properly account for votes cast before the Electoral Day.

As of mid-November, Trump had won nearly three million votes more than the Democrats and the independent candidate Jill Stein had won more votes.

This suggests that the race between Trump and Clinton was not evenly split.

In addition, Trump’s election to the White Senate has caused deep divisions within the Republican establishment.

While some members of the party have publicly praised Trump for his victory, some Republicans are more critical of him for his role in undermining the Republican agenda and promoting policies that would have had devastating effects on minorities and immigrants.

In February 2018, Representative Paul Gosar, a Republican from Arizona, and Senator Marco Rubio, a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, announced that they would vote for Trump.

Both Gosar and Rubio also publicly called on the RNC to rescind its support for Trump and endorse the policies that they believed would benefit the party in the future.

The RNC has not responded to The Daily Beast’s request for comment.

Trump has also been criticized for his handling