By the time Donald Trump left the stage of the Republican National Convention on Tuesday night, a full four years have passed since the last time they nominated a Republican presidential candidate for president.
Trump won the 2016 election by a margin of more than 2.8 million votes, the first time the party had ever had more than one candidate win a presidential election in its history.
In 2016, the party nominated only one Republican.
Now, four years later, there is a new nominee for the Republican Party, and his name is Trump.
While many have been skeptical of Trump’s candidacy, the nominee has already gained the support of many in the party.
A poll released Tuesday by Morning Consult shows that 57 percent of Republicans say they would vote for him in 2020, up from 45 percent in December.
This is a huge increase from the 23 percent of Republican voters who said they would never vote for a Democrat in 2020.
This number is higher than the percentage of Democrats who said the same thing in 2016.
The Republican Party is looking at a potential 2020 landslide for the first-time in decades, and Trump’s success has already emboldened the party to turn on one of the most popular figures in the country.
This election cycle, Trump has taken the reins of the GOP in a way few political parties have in recent memory.
He has become the party’s dominant leader.
But his popularity has also created a political climate that could have a lasting impact on the party in 2020 and beyond.
Trump has a history of inflammatory statements and incendiary rhetoric.
During the 2016 campaign, Trump told the American people that they should consider voting for him because he is the only one who can defeat Hillary Clinton.
His comments are seen as being racist, divisive and divisive, especially because the candidate has a long history of being racially insensitive, anti-Semitic and anti-Muslim.
These kinds of statements and rhetoric are antithetical to the values of the party and the Republican movement, said Peter A. Hart, a professor of political science at the University of North Carolina.
In fact, Trump’s rise to prominence in the GOP was largely built on the idea that the party is a melting pot, and it’s not just white people.
“Trump is the best-known white nationalist candidate to date.
He is now the leading presidential candidate of the third-party movement,” Hart said.
This could be seen as a sign that the third party movement is finally gaining traction, and this could be the beginning of the end for the conservative movement.
The third-parties appeal is to many Republicans.
They feel disenfranchised and disrespected by the mainstream parties, said Mark DiCamillo, a senior fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center.
“The party is so out of touch with the American public, they are so out-of-touch with the electorate,” DiCamillos said.
Third parties have gained prominence as an alternative to the two major parties because of their strong stances on social issues and their belief in a more diverse America.
This year, for example, Republicans have endorsed and even campaigned for Jill Stein, a Green Party candidate who supports a one-size-fits-all approach to immigration, gun control and gun rights.
While Trump’s rhetoric and positions are offensive to many Americans, the Republican nominee has received endorsements from many other leaders in the Republican establishment.
These include the head of the RNC, Reince Priebus, former vice president Joe Biden, former speaker of the House John Boehner, and former chief of staff and senior advisor Paul Manafort.
“We can’t ignore these men,” Trump said in a campaign speech last year, “they are leaders.”
The party’s establishment has been the biggest obstacle to Trump’s ascent to the presidency, but the party leadership has not been immune.
Priebus was forced out of his position as chairman of the convention by Vice President Mike Pence after he did not fully support Trump.
After the convention, Priebus was reportedly told by Priebus to work to unseat Pence, who was then running for governor of Indiana.
“It was a very bad decision,” Trump told a reporter after the convention.
The party leadership and the establishment are still struggling to understand the extent of the problems with Trump, said Hart.
“If the party wants to win in 2020 they will have to embrace a much more moderate approach,” Hart added.
But Trump’s political ascendance is not all bad for the GOP.
In the wake of the Orlando shooting, the GOP establishment, which is already suffering under the weight of its loss of a popular candidate to Bernie Sanders, is looking to Trump as a possible savior.
Many in the establishment feel that Trump has not given them enough support during the convention and that the Republican platform needs to be revised in order to attract more of Trump supporters to the party, according to Hart.
While this could help the party at the ballot box in 2020 — Trump is polling well against Hillary Clinton in some key states — it could also hurt the party more in the years ahead, when Republicans will likely face challenges from