So I think that our foreign policy, the president's strong and principled leadership when it comes to the war against terror and foreign policy is going to be an asset.
I accept people for who they are and love them. That doesn't mean I have to agree or that I have to turn my back on the tenets of my faith and reject the tenets of my faith when it comes to homosexuality.
We are seeing at the Republican National Committee a phenomenon that is worth noting this week; maybe today, maybe tomorrow, maybe Wednesday, we will have a million first time donors since the president took office.
When you look at where the Democratic field is going relative to foreign policy, they are increasingly moving away from a policy of pre-emptive self-defense that the president has adopted since September 11.
I'm a dedicated Republican and a proud party man.
One is that President Clinton, in his first two years of his term, did not govern as he had campaigned.
But I think there was a sense amongst the House Republicans especially that we didn't just want to be opposed to Bill Clinton; that we wanted to tell the country what we were for and to brand ourselves in a more positive manner.
I don't want to be disrespectful of the president of the United States, but as a political person, one of the things I appreciated about this president, in the past year especially, is he is a fantastic candidate.
Texas is now a cornerstone of the electoral college for Republicans.
Our party may have swung too far right at various times.
Politics swings like a pendulum.
I believe we're the party of small business.
The Democratic Party is getting very angry, and that came through clearly in this election.
Well, I think the Republican Party is the more populist party.
Even as a partisan Republican, I'm not sure a 40-year run is healthy for either party.
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