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How Trump’s election changed the GOP party

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The last two years have been the best of Trump’s presidency.

In the process, Trump has transformed the Republican Party from an insurgent force into the dominant force in American politics.

Trump has succeeded in making the GOP look good.

His popularity is a clear signal that the party has finally taken on some of its traditional liabilities.

But it is not a message that can be carried across the country.

It is one that cannot be sold.

So how did Trump win?

Here’s what you need to know about Trump’s victory.

Trump won a clear majority of the white vote Trump won a strong majority of white voters in November.

Trump won the white working-class vote, and a plurality of those voters supported him.

White working- and middle-class voters are traditionally the GOP’s base, and they are the backbone of the GOP.

Trump gained their votes by winning over working- class whites in a way that was unexpected.

He won the support of white evangelicals, and white mainline Protestants.

But they also backed Trump among the black and Hispanic voters who have been a critical part of the Republican base for years.

In November, Trump carried those two groups by double digits.

These groups make up a substantial chunk of the electorate.

Trump also won over many college-educated white voters, especially white men.

Trump drew support from a significant number of white men, but they also supported Trump among whites without college degrees.

Trump got more support among white college graduates than he did among college-dissatisfied white men or white men without a college degree.

In particular, Trump drew more support from white men with a college or graduate degree than from those with a high school diploma or less.

Many white working men Trump won support from in his reelection effort.

But he also attracted support from whites who were not white working class voters.

Trump’s campaign has tried to portray these white working and middle class voters as an important part of Trump voters.

But these voters have been an important constituency for Republicans for years, and Trump’s success in appealing to these voters is a direct reflection of the strength of his brand.

White working class Democrats The 2016 election is important because of two major shifts that occurred in the 2016 election.

First, the Democratic Party has shifted to the right.

The party is more liberal than it was four years ago.

In 2016, Republicans won a plurality in the House and Senate, but a majority in the White House.

That was good news for Democrats, because the party was more likely to control the government and the White house.

But the Democrats now control only one chamber of Congress, and that chamber is dominated by Republicans.

In 2020, Republicans will control the House but have a slim majority in both chambers.

The Democrats will control only two chambers of Congress and the president will be an Independent.

Second, the country has shifted toward a more liberal political culture.

The rise of Trumpism is not just a result of the rise of the alt-right and the rise in the number of Americans who identify as liberal.

It has also been a result in part of broader cultural changes.

Many Americans are increasingly aware of the cultural and political left that has come to dominate American life.

The rise of Donald Trump has been a backlash to the rise to power of the political left.

His success in winning over white working, middle- and upper-class white voters has also contributed to this cultural shift.

Republicans, and specifically white working Americans, have a history of working-Class voters who support Trump.

Trump did well with these voters because he appealed to them in a very different way than previous Republican presidents.

This appeal is rooted in the values of working class white Americans.

The idea that working class whites have been forgotten and that white working people have been neglected by the Democratic party is deeply embedded in American culture.

If Trump succeeds in appealing more to white working American voters, he can appeal to a growing segment of white working voters.

The GOP will have to appeal to these white voters.

And if they support Trump, they will support the party.

Trump will need to appeal more to these working class Americans if he is to win.

But Trump will also need to attract the support, or the willingness, of these working people to give him their support.

Trump needs to win over white Republicans.

The white working white voters who supported Trump will have a difficult time voting for him again.

The Republicans will need a strong coalition of white Republicans to make up that coalition.

But to win this coalition, Trump will not need to win their support just because he is white.

Trump cannot win with white Republicans, white working whites, and even white working women.

He will have the support from working class, working- or middle- class white Republicans if he appeals to these groups.

He needs to appeal broadly to these demographics if he wants to win them over.

If Trump loses these groups, he will lose the White Senate.

The Senate majority will become even more Republican.

The Trump presidency will give Republicans a political advantage in the

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