By John BresnahanThe Washington PostDonald Trump’s latest tweet about the GOP is “anti-American” and “anti American,” and he wants to make it even worse by labeling it “anti conservative.”
But the Republican Party has a long history of embracing conservative ideas, including by embracing conservative policies.
And for decades, Republican presidents have been the party’s most ardent defenders of those ideas.
In fact, the Republican leadership of both the House and Senate has long been among the most pro-liberty and pro-American political institutions in the country.
For decades, that leadership has defended and supported a wide range of policies, including policies that would have made America more open and free to immigrants and people of all backgrounds.
And in the GOP’s latest effort to further attack the president, the GOP has now made itself anti-American by equating Trump with a “fascist” that “threatens our freedoms.”
Trump’s latest tweets are not the first time the Republican party has tried to paint Trump as a “far-right racist” who wants to impose a “totalitarian government” on the country and has repeatedly attacked his supporters for being “racist, sexist, xenophobic, anti-Semitic.”
But they are the first times the GOP have made the charge about the president’s “far right racist” views, and the first to use the charge in any of the Republican-controlled states where Trump has won elections.
The first Trump tweet was a retweet on May 25, 2018, by then-House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.).
That tweet was retweeted more than 500 times in just three days, and it was followed by a series of tweets that appeared to come from Trump.
In these tweets, Trump accused Ryan of not being a true conservative and “racist” because he supported Trump’s policies in the past.
In the tweets, Ryan was accused of supporting “forced abortions,” the “destruction of the unborn,” and “the deportation of undocumented immigrants.”
In these tweets Trump was accused not only of supporting abortion but also of “destroying the unborn.”
In the tweet, Trump was criticized for the “hate” he has been able to inspire through his campaign to force women to undergo “horrible” abortions.
In these and other tweets, the White House was accused for not supporting Trump’s anti-abortion policies and for not condemning the violence and harassment that his supporters have hurled at people protesting against the president.
And on Wednesday, in response to the attacks on Ryan, Trump tweeted that the Speaker was “a disgusting man who is pro-abortion.”
The Republican Party was quick to attack Trump and to call his attacks on the Speaker “anti political.”
Republican National Committee spokesman Ryan Williams told CNN that Trump’s attacks on Rep. Ryan “are not the kind of behavior that is in the best interest of the party.”
“The president’s tweets don’t reflect the Republican agenda or the principles of the GOP,” Williams said.
“The president needs to realize that this is not a one-off, this is an ongoing attack.”
The GOP’s attacks are particularly harmful because the party has a longstanding history of supporting conservative policies that are at the core of its conservative identity, including social conservatism, economic conservatism, religious conservatism, and fiscal conservatism.
In some ways, it is important to remember that the Republican establishment has been the most consistent and most supportive of conservative policies, policies that have been adopted by both major parties and in the Senate.
The Republican leadership in the House, Senate, and both chambers of Congress has been staunchly pro-free markets, free markets that protect the interests of small businesses, low- and middle-income Americans, and women.
Republican Sen. John McCain (R.
Ariz.) told The Washington Post that Trump is “just a one percenter who wants more government.
But he’s got an agenda, so he’s not going to get it, and he’s going to continue to make those kinds of attacks.”
Former House Speaker and President Donald TrumpThe House Republican Caucus chairman, Rep. Tom Cole (R.-Okla.), who also is the head of the House Republican Conference, said that Trump “is not representative of the conservative movement, and I think that’s the most important point about his tweets.”
“I don’t think it’s about whether he agrees with Trump’s agenda,” Cole said.
The Republican Party, he added, “should not be a vehicle for his political agenda.”
Former Senate Majority Leader and former President Richard Nixon (R.) also said that the attacks against Trump were “a disservice to the country” and that the “far left and the far right” are “worsening” and a “threat to the future of the country.”
“Trump is the face of the far left and far right and they are growing in power, and they want to take us down a dangerous path,” Nixon said.
In 2016, the House of Representatives passed the GOP-backed “American Sovereignty Restoration Act,” which would have