What do you think of the news that Donald Trump’s presidential campaign is ending?
Is the GOP nominee for president ready to get back to work?
Here are some of the questions that should be asked.
Will the GOP nominate the candidate who beat Trump in 2016?
Is the party’s establishment willing to work with Trump and his supporters to get a nominee?
What does it mean if the GOP nominates someone like former Florida governor Jeb Bush?
Will this mean Trump has to be stopped and stopped quickly?
Will Trump lose support among his supporters?
And will this change the dynamic of the race?
Will it take a Trump loss to reverse the tide of voters who voted for Trump in the last election?
Here’s what we know about the candidates, their views on the issues, and their chances of winning.
Is the Republican Party ready for a Donald Trump presidency?
Donald Trump’s campaign was never going to be easy to manage.
His rallies and rallies often were chaotic, and he seemed to have little patience for people who were disruptive or didn’t follow protocol.
And his tweets, often made to get his message across, were often incendiary and divisive.
But he never lost control of the narrative.
That’s not to say the Trump campaign never succeeded.
His supporters are passionate and loyal, and they often turned out in large numbers for his rallies and for his events in the general election.
His ability to connect with people on the ground was second to none.
And Trump never lost his ability to attract the votes of his core supporters, even when he was outspent.
But his campaign has also been challenged by a series of outside forces, most notably a group of former staffers who started the campaign in the spring of 2016.
Some of those former staffers, including a former campaign manager, have now left the Trump organization, while others are taking on more direct roles in his administration.
Some Trump loyalists, including former campaign chairman Paul Manafort, are now in jail.
But the Trump administration is also facing its own internal problems.
There are also the continuing revelations about Trump’s personal finances, which were uncovered by a Washington Post article in late September.
Those revelations led to an investigation into the campaign, which led to the firing of Manafort and the resignation of campaign manager Corey Lewandowski, who was also a former Trump campaign staffer.
The campaign was also rocked by a number of embarrassing gaffes, including the release of private, unflattering emails, the ouster of two top advisers and the discovery that Trump’s former campaign chief, Steve Bannon, had made a number on the campaign.
Some in the Trump camp have suggested that these revelations could have been a factor in the party being unable to nominate a viable candidate for president in 2016.
In an interview with The New York Times, Lewandowski said that he believes that the revelations had a “major impact” on his decision to leave the campaign but that the party was “not ready” to nominate Trump.
The new revelations have also raised questions about the party establishment, with some members of the GOP’s top leadership calling for a more inclusive campaign.
While Trump has been a popular figure in the Republican party for decades, the party is in deep disarray.
His election was not a popular vote win for the party, and his defeat has led to significant challenges for the GOP as it tries to find its footing in the wake of the 2016 election.
There is also growing discontent within the party.
The election of Trump as president has caused major divisions within the Republican establishment.
While some Republicans and even some members within the Trump party were pleased by his victory, the new revelations about the Trump operation, the role that Bannon played in the campaign and the Trump White House have led some members in the GOP to question the party and its ability to unite under Trump’s leadership.
Are the party elites willing to make compromises with Trump to get him into the White House?
Some of the members of Congress and the White Street establishment have publicly expressed concerns about the potential for a Trump presidency.
A number of House Republicans, including Rep. Steve Scalise of Louisiana, have called for Trump to step down and for a special election to replace him.
Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., has also said that Trump should resign if he doesn’t have the support of the party to do so.
Trump has said he will resign as president if he is forced to run.
But that’s not going to happen.
Even if Trump were forced to resign, Trump would likely face strong opposition from many of his supporters.
They want him to remain in office, and that is going to take a long time to change, according to several senior Republican lawmakers.
The Trump campaign is also in the process of laying the groundwork for a primary challenge to Sen. Ted Cruz, R, who is a member of the Senate’s Tea Party caucus.
If that were to happen, it would create a political earthquake