When the GOP finally does ‘Reagan,’ it will be ‘more moderate’ than today

The GOP is facing a historic test this year as it tries to turn the clock back to a more moderate Reagan presidency.

The GOP has the potential to make history this year if it takes a more conservative approach to the economy, healthcare and taxes.

But the GOP is also facing a major test this election season if it makes any concessions to Democrats on a range of issues that will determine the direction of the country for decades to come.

While Democrats have pledged to make no concessions to the GOP in its attempt to retake the White House, Republicans have taken a more measured approach, warning that any concessions could doom the GOP.

For the past decade, Republicans had been touting their moderate credentials and promising to pursue a moderate agenda in the face of the economic crisis that followed the Great Recession.

Yet, they’ve been more cautious about taking any risks that would give Democrats an opportunity to win the White White House and take on the GOP on social issues like abortion, same-sex marriage and gun control.

While the GOP has not given any indication that it plans to try to run on the issues of social conservatism and the Second Amendment, it is likely to do so in the coming months.

Republican Sens.

Mike Lee of Utah and Thom Tillis of North Carolina, two of the Senate’s most conservative members, have made it clear that they would not support any effort to limit access to abortion, which they say could have a devastating impact on women’s health and economic security.

Tillis has also come out against a ban on same-day voter registration, saying it would be an assault on Americans’ constitutional rights.

Lee has called for allowing states to decide how to handle same-state voter registration.

Democrats are likely to try and exploit these issues to their advantage.

They may also push for a series of measures to rein in the power of the National Labor Relations Board, which is poised to become the most powerful labor agency in the nation.

Republicans have also been less aggressive on the issue of guns.

In fact, they have been a major defender of the Second Amendments rights of gun owners and have repeatedly insisted that the Second AMendment guarantees an individual right to own guns.

Democrats have tried to portray the GOP as being out of touch with ordinary Americans and as taking on the country’s growing concerns over the economy.

The party’s response to the crisis has been to blame the country, especially the poor, for the economic woes and have blamed President Obama for not doing enough to deal with the crisis.

Yet while Republicans have been quick to point out that the economy has improved since the Great Depression, they haven’t offered any detailed plans to address the root causes of the crisis, such as a drastic reduction in unemployment and stagnant wages.

Instead, they continue to claim that the economic collapse is all the fault of the Obama administration.

For instance, in a recent radio interview, Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer of New York pointed to the administration’s “staggering” spending levels, which are out of line with economic growth.

But, unlike the Democrats, he made no mention of any plan to cut spending to create jobs or to increase wages.

Republicans, who are pushing for tax increases to be offset by spending cuts, are also likely to have a tougher time gaining the support of moderate Republicans in the House.

That means Democrats will have to make concessions on social and economic issues, which Democrats believe could have devastating consequences for the GOP’s chances.

Democrats, meanwhile, are likely hoping to use the economic challenges to rally the working class and the moderate Republicans to their side.

But the GOP may have a difficult time reaching out to working-class voters and will need to show a willingness to offer a more aggressive agenda.

It remains to be seen if the GOP will offer a clear plan for dealing with the financial crisis, which it has been trying to avoid addressing publicly.

The president has called on the House to pass a resolution that outlines a plan to address financial issues and other pressing economic concerns, but Republicans have not taken the lead in making that case.

The Democratic agenda, however, has already become more aggressive in its efforts to address some of the issues Republicans have struggled to address, including gun control and immigration.

While Republicans have pledged not to compromise on the Second Amusement Parks, they are also now pushing to create more than 400 amusement parks, including several that are open to the public.

In addition to expanding amusement parks and theme parks, the House has proposed creating parks for the disabled and expanding parks that allow families to take in the sights and feel of the Big Apple.

The House also has passed a bill that would allow states to set their own minimum wage, which will likely be higher than the federal minimum of $7.25 an hour.

While many Republicans are not willing to set a new minimum wage in the near future, Democrats are likely willing to make significant concessions to ensure that working Americans are not left behind.

While it remains to do much more than just pass a few tax hikes to help