As the 2016 election draws near, the Republican Party’s conservative base has begun to build up its own brand.
That’s what we see in the rising fortunes of Donald Trump and Senator Ted Cruz of Texas.
But the growth of the conservative movement is also occurring across the country.
In Georgia, Republicans are beginning to win seats in the Georgia House of Representatives, and in Ohio, the party’s new star is winning the governor’s race.
There’s also a growing Republican base in the South, which is now gaining ground in the states where the party has a stronghold.
And this week, Texas is taking the reins of the GOP as a statewide party after a protracted presidential election and a wave of Republican candidates, including a new House speaker.
That could be a big change in the political landscape.
The political landscape In many ways, the rise of the Republican right is an inevitable consequence of the party embracing the populist wing of its platform.
And for many conservatives, that populist wing is an important part of their politics.
That includes Ted Cruz, who is a big part of the political identity that the GOP has built around the Tea Party movement.
When it comes to his politics, Cruz is an anti-establishment outsider who is popular among the party base, but has also earned some of its most fervent support from within the party.
Cruz is known for being a strong supporter of the American military and staunchly opposed to President Obama’s health care reform law, but he also has a history of making outlandish statements that have attracted a significant share of his party.
He has compared Planned Parenthood to the Ku Klux Klan and called for the abolition of the Second Amendment.
When he announced his candidacy in May, Cruz drew the ire of the right, who called him a traitor to the Republican cause and a traitorous opportunist.
When Cruz announced that he was running, he called the Tea Parties’ influence a “virus” that must be fought.
The rhetoric and policy positions of Cruz and his allies have attracted considerable attention in the media.
And it is this coverage that has caused some to question whether they can sustain a conservative party that is, in many ways as much an insurgent movement as the party is a permanent governing body.
But it’s not just the party that’s getting a little too enthusiastic about this.
For a while, it looked like the GOP could be headed in a more moderate direction.
This past spring, the New York Times reported that there were signs of the Republicans’ growing support among the younger voters who made up a majority of the electorate in 2016.
That would be particularly true among the millennials who voted for Trump and Cruz, as well as a growing number of the young adults who backed former Gov.
Mike Huckabee (R-Ark.).
The Times also noted that the younger GOP voters had not yet decided whether they would vote for Trump or Cruz, but they were making up their minds about the two of them.
That said, these numbers are not the same as the one Gallup reported in April, which showed that Republicans were losing more than they gained among voters under 30.
And they were also lower than they were a year ago.
But there are signs that the trend is beginning to reverse.
A recent Gallup poll found that Trump’s support among younger voters had dropped from 61% to 51%.
The number of voters under 35 supporting Trump fell from 31% to 22%.
And Trump’s numbers among voters over age 65 fell from 37% to 21%.
The shift away from the right wing was not just a matter of shifting demographics, but also of the way in which the GOP was run.
The New York Post’s Nate Cohn reported in January that the party had abandoned its traditional focus on immigration, and instead had moved to focus on its economic message.
This has included a strategy that has focused on a populist-leaning approach to the economy, arguing that the government should use its powers to provide more benefits to working Americans.
As Cohn explained, the GOP believes that if they are able to win more votes among younger Americans, they can appeal to this generation of voters and get them to the polls.
Trump, Cruz and their allies have been pushing a more centrist message in an attempt to win the young vote, and a similar strategy was at work during the 2016 presidential election.
But with the rise in popularity of Trump and his fellow candidates, this strategy has also begun to crumble.
In February, for example, Trump was widely mocked for making a joke about an African-American woman who is running for Congress in Texas.
When Texas Republican Representative Mike Pompeo responded to the joke by saying he was sorry and that he thought it was offensive, Trump quickly tweeted that he and Pompeo were “going to start dating.”
This is a mistake, according to a recent Washington Post/ABC News poll that found that while the majority of Republicans have a