Why I quit the Republican party?
My answer: the politics of division.
The party, which is supposed to be the party of Lincoln, Reagan, and George H.W. Bush, has become a party of xenophobia, fearmongering, and racism.
As the president of the United States, Donald Trump is the party’s nominee for president.
This week, the Republican National Committee announced that it would not allow Trump to speak at its convention, even if he could make a good case to win the nomination.
Trump has already threatened to sue the RNC for its decision.
The RNC has been a major beneficiary of Trump’s candidacy, having given millions of dollars to him, and it now has a $200 million fundraising campaign.
In the process, it has also shown itself to be, at its core, an instrument for maintaining the status quo.
The Trump campaign, for its part, has been increasingly transparent about its efforts to manipulate public opinion and undermine the credibility of the media.
For the past year, it used social media to spread false information about the size of crowds at Trump’s rallies and the number of protesters who had come to support him.
It has also pushed a racist narrative about Latinos, falsely claiming that they are an “economic threat” to the American Dream.
It was not surprising that some of Trump and his supporters have taken up arms against the RNC.
But it is particularly troubling that Trump’s campaign is attempting to exploit the party as a vehicle for furthering its own agenda.
When Trump was a candidate, he often attacked the RNC and its chair, Reince Priebus.
During the primaries, Trump repeatedly called on his supporters to join him in attacking Priebus and his Republican allies.
And he repeatedly used the platform of the Republican convention to attack his rivals.
Trump’s tactics and rhetoric have long been consistent: his attacks on the RNC, and on those who oppose him, are designed to delegitimize and undermine its legitimacy.
Trump himself has long called on the GOP to unite behind him, to “take back the White House,” and to “save our country.”
He has also repeatedly said that he intends to nominate a candidate from his own party who will help him defeat the Democrats.
He has made it clear that he expects to win, that he will win in November, and that he wants to “win the White Senate.”
And as long as the Republican establishment remains in control of the party, Trump will continue to be able to do this.
But what has made Trump the most successful candidate of the current era?
It has been his ability to use the party to promote his own interests and to divide its membership.
In a speech to the Republican national convention last month, he claimed that the party was “rigged,” saying that the “establishment” had “won the Whitehouse, the Senate, and the House of Representatives.”
But Trump has continued to make clear that the RNC is merely a “backbone” for his campaign, that his policies are more important than the party itself.
Trump is not a new phenomenon, and his rhetoric has not been limited to his campaign.
During his campaign he frequently used the party platform to advocate for his own agenda, including an immigration overhaul and an effort to abolish the Affordable Care Act.
During a rally in Iowa in May, he accused Sen. Ted Cruz of being a member of the “nasty party” because he supported a border wall with Mexico.
But this wasn’t the first time that Trump has made this claim.
At the beginning of the primaries in July, he said that “nobody cares what I’m doing with the Republican platform.”
During a speech in New Hampshire last week, he suggested that Cruz, whose campaign he has endorsed, is “a member of this nasty party.”
He also repeatedly suggested that former Speaker Newt Gingrich, a longtime member of Congress, was a member.
In both cases, Trump’s rhetoric has been consistent.
In fact, it is quite clear that Trump believes that his platform and his agenda are more valuable than the Republican membership as a whole.
For example, in a recent interview with the Wall Street Journal, Trump said that the Republicans “are the ones that are going to be winning the next election, the next 10 years.”
And when asked by the Journal to explain why he believes that, Trump responded that the Republican base “is so angry, and so disgusted with the political establishment, with the politicians that are out there that they’re willing to vote for anybody but the one party that controls the government.”
Trump has not only made this point, he has gone so far as to call for the impeachment of President Barack Obama.
During this election, it seems unlikely that Trump will ever be able, as a candidate or as a party leader, to be an effective voice for the American people.
His success in using the GOP as a platform to advance his own goals will only increase the sense of betrayal that many Republicans feel about their party.
When Donald Trump was still running for