The New York Times article The Republican Party is struggling to figure out how to keep up with the Trump phenomenon and find new ways to appeal to voters in the Rust Belt.
It’s unclear whether the party can continue to rally voters, particularly young and minority voters, who have been left behind by the Republican brand.
The party has been struggling to find ways to turn out voters in key battleground states such as Ohio and Pennsylvania, where Trump’s campaign has had an outsized impact.
Trump’s approval rating is now just under 60 percent.
He won those states by about a percentage point in November and won the Electoral College by a landslide, but he’s failed to secure enough delegates to win the presidency.
That hasn’t stopped Republicans from trying to win over more voters by courting minority groups.
They’ve launched a series of outreach efforts, and they’re even courting Hispanic and black voters, whom they’ve made more comfortable and whose support they need to win in a divided party.
But they’ve been hampered by the Trump campaign’s constant criticism of Republican voters and by the fact that they have few, if any, effective outreach efforts to minorities.
The GOP has also struggled to find a way to appeal beyond its base, as Trump has increasingly alienated those voters with his inflammatory rhetoric.
Some GOP strategists worry that the party is missing out on a critical voter bloc.
It could also be that the GOP has failed to find new strategies for winning over new voters that are more interested in politics than in traditional party platforms and the traditional party structure.
That could lead to an exodus of party leaders and activists.
It might also put Republicans in a difficult position to recruit more Democrats.
But it’s unclear if the party will be able to do much to turn off those voters, as it has in the past.
Trump is already having a significant impact in the party’s efforts to win back voters who have moved away from it.
For example, the party spent millions on outreach in the 2016 election, but those efforts were largely unsuccessful.
As Trump continues to dominate the political landscape, some Republican officials are concerned about the party missing out.
They’re also concerned that Republicans have not taken their own messaging seriously enough, especially after Trump’s presidential run.
But Trump has also succeeded in attracting more than a few people from the right who don’t normally vote for Republicans.
In many cases, these people are likely to stay home.
That’s because the GOP is a party that is much more polarizing than the Democratic Party.
The Trump campaign has tapped into this, and many of the Republican voters who are abandoning the party are the same people who are not happy with Trump’s tactics and rhetoric.
This may have created the problem for Republicans: Republicans have to find creative ways to attract these voters, or at least convince them to vote Republican.
A group of Republican operatives is pushing for a “brand election,” where the GOP would nominate candidates who would win over Trump’s voters and appeal to them by emphasizing the values of conservative conservatism and being “fair and square.”
They’re trying to convince Trump’s supporters that the Trump brand has to appeal more to a broad swath of the electorate, not just white conservatives.
They argue that Trump is too divisive, and his message is too unmoored from reality, to appeal effectively to those voters.
One prominent Republican operative, former Rep. Pete Sessions, is calling the “brand Election” a “crisis” and says that Republicans will not win if they “pursue our traditional conservative values.”
The GOP is trying to find more ways to get more people to identify with the GOP and identify with its platform, he says.
But that may be a tall order, because the Republican Party hasn’t done a very good job of connecting with voters in many ways, even though they are a crucial part of the GOP base.
“The Republican Party has not done a good job with connecting with people in ways that they could get more voters to identify as Republican,” Sessions said.
“It’s been a failure, and it’s a failure because they’re not connecting with their base.”