Abuja International Show

Republicans have a choice between Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders.

And Trump is the presumptive nominee, while Sanders is an independent.

Here’s why: Trump has spent the last eight years waging a populist, anti-establishment crusade.

His populist campaign, which includes his call for a wall along the Mexican border, has resonated with the American electorate.

It has mobilized an anti-politician base that is energized by a lack of political correctness, by the prospect of the economy returning to normalcy and by the hope of a government that works for all Americans.

The GOP, however, has a much more nuanced and complicated position on immigration reform, and it’s hard to see how the party can come together on such a controversial issue.

It’s also clear that the Trump campaign is going to be a challenge to the party’s base, which is deeply suspicious of its establishment candidate.

And Sanders has been the beneficiary of a massive online media operation, with millions of followers on social media.

Trump has been far more effective than Sanders in the primary and caucuses, but he’s been unable to match Sanders’s online support, and his campaign has been beset by a series of scandals, including an attack on a rival campaign manager.

As a result, Republicans have been looking to consolidate support among their own ranks and consolidate power in the House of Representatives.

The party has chosen its candidate.

As Trump’s campaign has faded, Republicans are trying to build a coalition that includes Latinos, working-class whites, and white voters who don’t identify as Republicans.

In contrast, the Democrats are building a coalition of voters who are far more diverse.

Trump, who was born in New York City, has long been the most racially conservative candidate in the race.

He has a long history of racist comments, including a remark that black people shouldn’t vote because they “are such slaves.”

He also has an extreme anti-abortion stance.

His campaign has repeatedly criticized Clinton for her support for a 1996 law that bans abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy.

While Clinton has said that she supports a woman’s right to terminate a pregnancy if she is “born alive,” her stance on the issue is consistent with that of many of Trump’s supporters.

In 2016, she supported a ban on partial-birth abortions.

Trump and Sanders have a lot in common, including their anti-political correctness, anti­abortion views, and strong anti-trade positions.

But while Trump and his supporters are far less well-organized and have much less money than Clinton, they have much in common.

The Democrats are also building a more diverse coalition.

As with Trump, the party has nominated its candidate who is deeply racist and a xenophobe.

He also is the most anti-immigration candidate in modern times.

The Democratic Party has a lot to learn from the GOP on immigration.

For starters, it has an even more diverse and diverse coalition than it did in 2016.

In 2018, only about a quarter of the electorate was Latino, compared with 50 percent in 2016, according to the Pew Research Center.

The number of working- and middle-class white voters has risen dramatically in recent years, with an increase in the share of them supporting Democrats, according the Pew Center.

There is also a greater number of white people in their 60s, compared to a decade ago.

The new coalition is also much less likely to support Trump than the one the Democrats had in 2016 or even the one they had in 2020.

And although the Democrats have the support of large majorities of the African American and Hispanic community, there are also signs that the Democrats’ white voters are beginning to feel alienated.

They are increasingly turning away from the Democratic Party and supporting independent candidates, particularly Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.).

And while some of the white voters Sanders has courted have been more pro-life than pro-abortion, Trump’s rhetoric has fueled his rise.

He is an unabashed anti-feminist who has repeatedly called women “pigs, slobs, dogs, sluts, pigs” and said that “if they get pregnant they should be thrown out.”

The Trump campaign has also been able to tap into racial anxieties among white voters.

The 2016 campaign was marred by the sexual misconduct allegations against Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore.

Trump had previously criticized Moore for being too “nice” to a woman who accused him of sexual assault, but in recent weeks, he has focused more on the allegations against Moore and has blamed “liberal media” for the alleged assault.

The accusations against Moore have led to accusations of racism from his supporters, who have called for him to drop out of the race, while his supporters have suggested that he should be expelled from the Republican Party.

Trump also is popular among Hispanics and white people.

He was a surprise winner of the Republican primary in 2016 among Latinos, who make up a third of the country’s electorate.

The numbers in 2018 showed a similar trend.

The white population of the United States increased by 6