When the GOP says ‘no’ to immigration, you need to get ready to vote

In 2016, Donald Trump won a plurality of the Latino vote, a group that makes up a growing proportion of the US electorate.

Nowhere is this greater than in California, where Trump won the state’s Republican primary and the state Senate in a landslide victory.

With a record low turnout in 2016, Trump’s campaign had an opportunity to build momentum ahead of the 2020 election.

In November, the Republican Party decided to oppose the Dream Act, a proposal that would have granted legal status to undocumented immigrants brought to the US as children.

But the vote was not about immigration, the party said.

The Republican Party said the Dream act was the product of “political correctness” and would do little to help Latinos in the US.

Instead, the vote meant a rejection of the GOP establishment’s anti-immigrant policies.

The party, the US Chamber of Commerce, and its allies worked overtime to convince Latinos and other minority voters to vote against the Dream bill.

The Republicans used a strategy called “conversion” that included a series of tactics aimed at the Latino community.

The most common was to use a “Trump voter” to convince Latino voters that Trump was not anti-immigration, but rather pro-immigrant.

In addition, the Latino Chamber of California had a series on immigration that ran in Latino newspapers.

Latino voters were urged to support Trump’s proposed border wall.

They were also encouraged to support his promise to end sanctuary cities, which prohibit local law enforcement from cooperating with immigration authorities.

These efforts succeeded in convincing Latino voters to support a Trump-backed proposal that could help the party in the next election.

Trump has consistently said that undocumented immigrants should be given a path to citizenship, but his position has been mixed.

In his 2016 presidential campaign, Trump advocated for deporting immigrants who had committed violent crimes.

But in 2017, Trump said he would “absolutely” deport immigrants who commit violent crimes, including people with children.

While Trump was one of the few Republicans to support the Dream law, his stance changed in November 2017, when the GOP platform included language calling for ending sanctuary cities.

The platform also included a promise to “end sanctuary cities.”

But the Trump campaign and some members of the Hispanic community were concerned that the platform would include language that could be interpreted to be a direct endorsement of sanctuary cities that refuse to enforce federal immigration law.

In February 2018, the Trump administration released an executive order that would give the Department of Homeland Security the authority to enforce immigration law in local jurisdictions.

The order said that any local jurisdictions that “take enforcement action” against immigrants who are in the country illegally should be required to obtain a court order and pay a fine.

These localities could also be ordered to cooperate with federal immigration authorities, or to cooperate only in the “specific circumstances” of immigration enforcement.

The Trump administration also announced that local law-enforcement agencies could receive funds to provide information about immigrants arrested for alleged crimes.

The executive order is part of a broader effort to weaken federal immigration enforcement and build a border wall with Mexico.

In a series about the DACA amnesty, we examine the political, legal, and economic factors that shaped the 2016 presidential election.

By June 2018, President Donald Trump had issued a number of executive orders aimed at undermining the Dream and other immigration reform proposals.

But his actions and the way they were implemented have not always been met with the kind of support that many expected.

As a result, Latinos were not entirely happy with the Republican presidential candidate’s stance.

The 2016 election is the first to be decided in the 2018 midterm elections, and the election in California was a key battleground state.

Latino support for the Republican party is much higher than the national average, and Latinos made up a significant chunk of the electorate in 2016.

However, Trump won California by a landslide, and his support in the state was higher than support for any Republican presidential nominee since 1980.

But Latino voters have been divided on immigration reform.

In 2016 there were many Latinos who supported Trump, but not many who supported him as a whole.

In the 2018 election, Trump lost the support of most Latinos and most voters of color, who favored Hillary Clinton.

Many Latinos voted for Clinton in part because of her position on immigration.

In 2017, Latino voters favored Trump by a margin of 54-38, but by the time the 2018 general election came around, Latinos still supported Clinton by a narrower margin of just 46-44.

There was no significant shift in Latino support during the 2020 elections.

But Latinos did vote heavily in 2020 for Trump, and Trump’s performance among Latinos has not always mirrored his support among the general population.

During the 2016 election, Latinos supported the GOP nominee by a larger margin than Trump’s support among Latinos.

In 2020, Trump received 49% of the vote, but only 28% of Latinos voted in the election.

During 2018, Latino support in favor of Trump was more than twice that of support for Clinton.

In 2018, Latinos voted more heavily for Trump than they did for Clinton, but Trump