WASHINGTON – Former United States President Donald Trump is stepping up his annual campaign efforts to dominate the Republican Party by holding a rally in Arizona on Saturday as he plans to accuse anyone who dares to doubt his allegations of rigging the 2020 presidential election. Doug Dusi, GOP governor of the province.
But 2,000 miles east of Washington, there are small signs that some Republicans are tired of the practice. Mike Rounds, a humble senator from South Dakota in general, may have been the bravest to admit that the election was in fact fair. Instead of discriminating against him, his DP colleagues, including Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell, supported him. The constituency then said the party needed to be “tougher” to tell voters the truth about the 2020 campaign.
Meanwhile, top members of the Republican Party in Washington have worked behind the scenes to support Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan, one of Trump’s strongest opponents in the party, to run for the Senate. On Saturday, Glenn Yangkin will be the first Republican to be sworn in as governor of Virginia since 2010, following a campaign to oust Trump.
Less than two months before the start of the 2022 primary, Trump remains the most popular voter to decide which Republican candidate to run in the fall election. However, the recent dynamics will bring new clarity to the debate over how well MPP candidates should conform to Trump and his election fraud, and will revitalize the National Park throughout the year.
“The response from a number of senators in support of Senator Round has been very encouraging,” said former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a rare Republican who called on the party to get out of Trump and election fraud.
There is no evidence to support Trump’s claim that the election was rigged. Election officials and the attorney general have denied the allegations. Trump’s arguments have been rejected by the courts, including those appointed by the president.
However, disagreements over Trump’s election in the DP remain rare. From Ohio to Georgia and Arizona, candidates for the Senate, governor, and attorney general have fully acknowledged Trump’s lies as they try to gain Trump’s support, quell his anger, and defeat his base.
In the short term, such a position will help Republican candidates to lead the grassroots sector. However, there are fears that this could hurt the party in the autumn, especially among suburban voters who are becoming increasingly determined to campaign. The more Republicans go to the right now, the easier it will be for Democrats to show that they have gone too far in the general election.
Candidates’ time to look back is not spent on attacking President Joe Biden, who is considered particularly vulnerable to rising inflation and coronavirus cases.
Chris Derouz, a Republican attorney and former secretary of Arizona’s Maricopa County Supreme Court, said, “This is one of the most common and generally disliked issues among elementary people.”
Candidates, who have long acknowledged the fairness of the election, expressed skepticism about the 2020 election and were clearly close to the former president.
“Donald Trump is clearly the most sought after Republican candidate,” he said. “It will make all the difference in the Republican primary.”
John Shimkus, a former Republican and Illinois congressman, said it was easy to judge “undefeated” candidates doing their best to win the primary.
“In all races, Trump will fight and highlight Fox. So these candidates have to be very, very careful. They have to win the primary to win the general,” he said.
However, the risk is clear in the Arizona Senate race. In a year of pro-Republican support, the state should be relatively inclusive, and some in the party want Dusig to run against incumbent Democratic President Mark Kelly. However, Trump’s repeated attacks on Ducis, who refused to support the election conspiracy, may make it difficult for him to succeed in the DP’s primary.
Ahead of his visit, Trump said he would never support Dusi.
Which of the Republicans is leading in Arizona and other critical contests should convince voters to participate in an electoral system that has been ridiculed for years of Trump’s fraud.
Many Republicans still blame Trump for losing the 2021 Georgia Senate election, denying him the right to control the Senate and saying he is disappointed with the turnout. (Trump has argued that additional investigations are the only way to build confidence in future elections.)
“Trump still has such a big voice and influence, and too many candidates are afraid of his wrath,” said Charlie Dent, a former Republican congressman from Pennsylvania and a critic of Trump. “We know that Donald Trump will use the megaphone to condemn those who do not buy his lies about the 2020 election. So these candidates are in jail: If they tell the truth, they risk losing the primary election. Wait for Trump’s wrath “If we allow it, we run the risk of alienating many voters.”
However, DeRoz said he was not worried about the turnout, despite the events in Georgia.
“Republican base is quite encouraging,” he said, predicting turnout in the House, as was the case in 2010, when Republicans had a historic success in the House. “Everything is not going well in this country and I think you will see this huge blow,” he said as inflation continues to rise and criticism continues to mount over Biden’s withdrawal from Afghanistan.
Others disagree. Barbara Comstock, a Trump critic and former GOP congressman from Virginia, warned Republicans of the risk of running in the general election if they lose.
“I think Republicans will win regardless of who’s on the ballot. I don’t agree with this dissertation,” he said, referring to Ohio, where Senate candidates were trying to defeat Trump. “I think you’re taking advantage of a safe race.”
However, Trump is expected to continue addressing the issue on Saturday in Florence, Arizona, a Republican stronghold 70 miles southeast of Phoenix. That’s the first time Trump’s aides have said things will go faster in the coming months. On Friday, Trump announced that he would protest again in late January in Texas, and the March 1 primary election officially launched a mid-term campaign.