The 2016 presidential race is now officially in its final weeks, with candidates vying for votes and endorsements from a variety of conservative figures and organizations.
The candidates, however, have been divided on the merits of the candidates’ positions on immigration, abortion, gay rights, guns and more.
The latest polls show Donald Trump with a huge lead over his closest rival, Ted Cruz, in the Iowa caucuses, and he has a commanding lead in the New Hampshire primary.
There is one candidate who has been the target of attacks by the conservative media, and it was a familiar figure to many of the conservative voters who have turned out to vote in the last several days.
On Monday, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich accused former Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney of being the Republican candidate who “is not a conservative.”
Gingrich also called for an end to all immigration, saying that Romney is the “one who should be deported” and that the country needs a “new president” who will take on Obama’s policies.
He went on to say, “If you’re going to talk about immigration, you should talk about the immigration policies of George Bush, not Mitt Romney.”
This week, Romney was asked if he thinks that he’s the Republican Party’s best candidate, and his answer was the one that was most controversial.
He said that he supports Romney’s immigration policies, and if he is the nominee, “I would have him deported.”
On the campaign trail, Romney is seen as one of the more popular Republican candidates, but in a new poll conducted by Quinnipiac University, Romney led Gingrich in Iowa and South Carolina by a whopping 16 points.
The poll, released Monday, showed that 46 percent of voters said they were leaning toward Romney while 39 percent said they would vote for Gingrich.
But there was also a clear split on the issue of abortion.
A majority of voters in each state said that they were against abortion if the mother’s life is in danger, and Romney led by 13 points.
In both states, Romney received a large majority of the vote in each poll.
The numbers in the Quinnipio poll come as the campaign for the next president is in full swing, and while it may be too early to tell if Romney’s support is going to continue, it’s safe to say that the former Massachusetts governor is not the only candidate with an impressive support base.
The last time the Republican party was split on a particular issue was during the 2000 presidential campaign, when Bob Dole and John Kerry were locked in a bitter war over the issue.
During that campaign, Republicans voted for John Kerry over Dole by a margin of nearly 12 points.
And the GOP has been split on immigration since the beginning of this year, with Trump leading in the polls, while Romney and Gingrich are far behind.
Both candidates are trying to show that they can win over Hispanic voters and build support for the Republican brand.
As part of that strategy, Romney and his team have spent a great deal of time focusing on the issues that Hispanics have been passionate about in recent years.
He’s made a point of saying that the Republican ticket includes immigrants, particularly Hispanics, who have been struggling for years with poverty and a lack of opportunities.
During his campaign, Romney has also emphasized the need to reform the criminal justice system, particularly in light of the recent mass shootings in San Bernardino, California, and Orlando, Florida.
The former governor has also said that his policies are focused on jobs, rather than social programs.
He has also gone on the attack against Ted Cruz for supporting the Iran nuclear deal.
While Trump has not yet made any overtures to Latinos, he has made an effort to speak with Hispanic voters.
In a recent speech at the University of Iowa, Trump told the audience that “We’re going back to a country where we have the greatest number of Hispanic candidates for president of the United States in the history of this country.”
Trump’s message of a “great country” has resonated with Hispanic supporters, and many Hispanic Republicans are backing the candidate.
The Republican Party has been in a state of disarray for a while now, but Romney’s rise is one that is going down in history books.
He won a landslide in 2012 and is now considered the establishment candidate for the GOP, and now he is poised to be the nominee.
It’s not just Latinos who have embraced Romney.
Some Republicans have begun to see Trump as a true conservative, even though he has expressed views on social issues like gay rights.
He also has a long history of being anti-gay, which he has defended on several occasions.
When Trump was asked during a debate on Thursday if he supports gay marriage, he said, “Well, I think the definition of marriage is between one man and one woman.”
Trump also has taken a position on abortion, which is not a major issue for Hispanics, but he has been vocal on the matter in the past.
In 2012, Romney had supported the Hyde Amendment, which would have prohibited federal funding of abortion