The Republican Party

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At This Rate, Kid Rock Will Be President Soon. What Are His Foreign-Policy Views?

Kid Rock is a true “American Bad Ass” who will never back down from a fight. Maybe that's why some Republicans think he should run for Senate.

House Speaker Paul Ryan listens to US President-elect Donald Trump speak to the press at the Capitol in Washington, DC, on November 10, 2016. / AFP / NICHOLAS KAMM        (Photo credit should read NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images)

Can the GOP Stomach Trump’s Economic Plan?

Republicans are running a united government, but are deeply divided over the new administration’s stated priorities.

US Senator Ben Sasse, Republican of Nebraska, speaks during the annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) 2016 at National Harbor in Oxon Hill, Maryland, outside Washington, March 3, 2016.
Republican activists, organizers and voters gather for the Conservative Political Action Conference at a critical moment for the Republican Party as Donald Trump marches towards the presidential nomination and GOP stalwarts consider whether -- or how -- to stop him. / AFP / SAUL LOEB        (Photo credit should read SAUL LOEB/AFP/Getty Images)

Never Trump. And Never Hillary Clinton Either.

Here’s why we won’t be voting for either candidate come November and writing in Nebraska Sen. Ben Sasse on the ballot instead.

JACKSONVILLE, FL - AUGUST 03:  Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump arrives for a rally at the Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena on August 3, 2016 in Jacksonville, Florida. Trump has had to answer concerns from inside the Republican party that his campaign is in disarray. (Photo by Mark Wallheiser/Getty Images)

An Opportunity for the GOP to Save Face

if the party were to succeed in moving Trump aside, it could put forward a more unifying and visionary candidate.

Christian protesters in Public Square during the second day of the Republican National Convention in downtown Cleveland, OH.

Packing Heat in Public Square

On the streets of Cleveland, armed protesters, police, and skeptical Clevelanders gather outside the Republican National Convention.

CLEVELAND, OH - JULY 19:  Attendees watch the preperations before the start of the second day of the Republican National Convention on July 19, 2016 at the Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland, Ohio. An estimated 50,000 people are expected in Cleveland, including hundreds of protesters and members of the media. The four-day Republican National Convention kicked off on July 18.  (Photo by Jeff Swensen/Getty Images)

The Circus Comes to Cleveland

Spoiler alert: There wasn’t a single policy proposal in the “Make America Safe Again" day of programming at the Republican national convention.

April 30. 1970, Washington, DC, USA --- President Richard Nixon during a television address explaining his Cambodia policy. --- Image by © CORBIS

BREAKING: Richard Nixon Does Not Endorse Donald Trump

The Republican front-runner is about to deliver his first "presidential" foreign-policy speech. The 37th president says it’s all hogwash.

WASHINGTON - JULY 21:  Donald Trump, president of the Trump Organization, displays a picture of the New York City skyline showing his Trump World Tower (R) near the United Nations as he testifies before the Federal Financial Management, Government Information, and International Security Subcommittee Capitol Hill July 21, 2005 in Washington, DC. The hearing was held on the topic of "U.S. Financial Involvement in Renovation of UN Headquarters."  (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

Fearing Trump, U.N. Embraces the Art of the Deal

Diplomats are racing to ink international agreements — from migration to the Middle East — that a President Trump would deem: “Terrible! Bad!”

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On Trump, the GOP, and Muslim Refugees

The pursuit of life, liberty, and a culture of religious intolerance.

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Who Is the Man Behind Ben Carson’s Foreign Policy?

Meet Robert Dees, a retired general who believes Muslims pose a threat to the U.S., the military should spread Christianity, and Carson should be president.

NEW YORK, NY - AUGUST 14: : Republican presidential candidate Sen. Marco Rubio (R-FL) speaks during a speech hosted by the Foreign Policy Initiative at the 3 West Club on August 14, 2015 in New York City. Senator Rubio, criticized President Obama's recent nuclear deal with Iran as well as the opening of relations with Cuba and presented his foreign policy if elected President.  (Photo by Bryan Thomas/Getty Images)

Who’s Got the Foreign Policy Chops? Rubio and Walker Make Their Pitch.

The Republican presidential hopefuls are laying out vastly different strategies for battling Clinton on foreign policy, with one opting for the high road and one going for the jugular.

Republican presidential candidates arrive on stage for the Republican presidential debate on August 6, 2015 at the Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland, Ohio. From left are:  New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie;  Florida Sen. Marco Rubio;  retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson; Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker; real estate magnate Donald Trump; former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush; former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee; Texas Sen. Ted Cruz; Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul; and Ohio Gov. John Kasich.  AFP PHOTO / MANDEL NGAN        (Photo credit should read MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

Republican Debate Marked by Foreign-Policy Flubs, Side Steps, and Laugh Lines

From Donald Trump's big wall to Jeb Bush's Iraq miscue, the five most memorable moments of the Republican Party's big night in Cleveland.

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They’re Back: The Shoot-First, Sanction-Later, Would-Be Leaders of America

A military-first foreign policy didn’t work for the last Republican administration, and it’s not going to work for any of the party’s gun-totin’ presidential hopefuls.

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