Home > GOP, The Revolution > The Future: How The GOP Must Move Forward

The Future: How The GOP Must Move Forward


 In the wake of President Obama’s reelection, talk of change within the Grand Old Party is rampant. Everyone knows something must be done to save the party. More importantly, however, is the need to save the country. Fortunately there is a movement that, if embraced by Republicans, can do both. It will take a revamping of conservative policies, and an adherence to the constitution, but if preserving the Republic is truly at heart, the sacrifice of dishonest politics will be well worth it. Of course, if giving up power and control is too much for neo-conservatives, there will be more days that look like November 6th, 2012. The truth is that, even though the number of people who love big government  currently outnumbers everyone else, there is a day fast approaching in which our status quo will fall on its face. When that happens, change will be the only option. The only question will be if there is change for the better, or for soul crushingly worse. If the GOP wants to be the vehicle for good change, they will have to first modify themselves….and it must start NOW.

The seed has already been planted…..From The American Conservative’s W. James Antle III:

Who Killed Rudy Giuliani?

How Ron Paul won the war for conservatism’s future

When Ron Paul leaves office in January, he will have been more successful than many of the legislators who spent decades maligning him. Paul’s ideas have gradually gone from marginal to mainstream, and his record shows how much even a single determined man of principle can do to change a movement. In foreign policy especially, the Texas congressman leaves behind a new generation of leaders, both libertarian and conservative, who challenge the disastrous bipartisan consensus.

A decade ago, only seven Republican members of Congress voted against the Iraq War—six congressmen and one senator. The number of conservative legislators who opposed the war was even smaller still, the redoubtable trio of Jimmy Duncan, John Hostettler, and Paul.

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