What are we missing?

I know it’s easy to talk about how the Republican Party is in disarray, but how is that going to make a difference?

We have a party whose members have spent their lives on the right side of history.

In the wake of Donald Trump’s shocking victory in the 2016 election, we have a GOP that has been defined by its rejection of the left and by the rise of a white nationalist and alt-right movement.

Yet the Republican party is far from perfect.

The Republican Party has long been a party of white nationalism, racism, and anti-Semitism, but it has also made remarkable strides in addressing these issues over the past two decades.

When Republicans control the White House, Congress, the courts, and governorships across the country, they will take a lot of responsibility for the country’s racial, economic, and cultural diversity.

And yet in the wake.

the election of Donald J. Trump, the GOP has been largely silent on the subject.

The party’s leaders have been mostly silent on race, and their spokespeople have been largely mute.

The only notable exception was the party’s presidential nominee, Donald Trump, who, after years of denigrating African Americans, now has some of the highest unfavorable ratings of any Republican in modern history.

The GOP has also been silent on racism and other forms of prejudice, and its candidates have been reluctant to denounce these crimes.

While Republicans have done much to advance the civil rights movement, they have also historically done little to dismantle racial oppression in our society.

We must continue to make the case for a Republican Party that stands up for racial justice and equality, as well as the right of people of all races to live free from violence, discrimination, and oppression.

This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of The American Conservatives or its editorial board.

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