Donald Trump will likely have a new president in place in less than three weeks.
And, with that, a new agenda.
The Republican Party is on a path to the nomination.
The GOP’s 2016 nominee for president will have to deliver.
But the future is unclear.
A lot of the party’s problems stem from the fact that it was never truly unified, let alone ideologically unified.
The party has become a coalition of self-identified conservatives, but its roots run deep.
The “conservative movement” is more than a single ideological movement.
It’s an interlocking collection of groups, each of which has their own interests and worldviews.
The conservative movement is a collection of self and non-self-described conservatives, all of whom want to make America great again.
The Republicans’ failure to do so has led to a fractured party that’s prone to infighting, gridlock, and polarization.
The problem is exacerbated by the fact the GOP has not unified around a single candidate, unlike the Democratic Party.
There’s a reason Trump has struggled to unite his party.
The current GOP nominee is a divisive figure, a divisive character, and, most importantly, a flawed one.
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