Why is Rand Paul not winning the GOP nomination?
GOP Rep. Ron Paul, the son of former Texas Rep. L. Ron Hubbard, is the presumptive 2016 Republican presidential nominee.
Read MoreFirst, a lot has changed since then.
Paul has been in the race for years, and he has gained some support from his younger, more libertarian brethren in the GOP, like former Gov.
Rick Perry and former House Speaker Newt Gingrich.
Paul’s libertarianism has gained steam in the last few years, particularly among conservatives.
He has a lot of friends in the party, including Sen. Rand Paul, and has the backing of former Florida Gov.
Jeb Bush, a prominent libertarian.
The latest national poll finds Paul winning among conservatives by a comfortable 4-point margin.
That’s a large lead for a man who’s not a traditional candidate.
He’s not running to be the party’s nominee.
But his libertarianism does resonate with conservatives, especially younger voters, and the party is looking to the Pauls for some help.
Paul said he would “make a decision on the future of our party and our country as soon as we get the nomination.”
We’ll see how much he really wants to help with that decision, but he said he wants to support a candidate who would “take a conservative approach to governing.”
Paul is a libertarian, but it’s not exactly the only name in the Republican race that could bring him down in the polls.
Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, who’s running against former Govs.
Rick Scott and Bobby Jindal, is also running for the nomination, and it’s possible he’ll win the nomination.
And former Arkansas Gov.
Mike Huckabee has a good shot at winning the nomination as well.
But the libertarian-leaning crowd in the Senate is a much bigger part of the Republican Party than Paul’s supporters.
In the Senate, Ron Paul would be the most extreme member of the GOP and a strong advocate for limited government and limited government values.
But he’s also the one who has not won a primary or caucus, and that has some Republicans worried.
In Iowa, Iowa Republican Chairman Steve King said that Paul has “put himself on the map” in the state, but that he will not be in the top tier of the field.
But in New Hampshire, the senator from Kentucky has a large following of young voters, but is far behind in polls, according to NBC News/Wall Street Journal/Marist.
Iowa Republicans have not endorsed a candidate yet, but some are saying that the candidates have to be Pauls, but not necessarily his supporters.
Iowa state Sen. Mike Gronstal said Paul would “get a lot more votes than the other candidates” because of his libertarian-oriented platform.
In addition, in some Republican states, Paul has faced some backlash from the right.
When Iowa Rep. Steve King and former New York Gov.
Andrew Cuomo were both nominated, they both faced criticism from conservatives for not endorsing a candidate.
But Paul has also won endorsements from prominent Republicans like former Ohio Gov.
John Kasich and former Louisiana Gov.
Some of the criticisms have come from those on the left, who say Paul is a moderate and therefore could not win over the conservative base.
But it’s important to remember that the party establishment and the media have made it very clear that they believe Paul will win.
And Paul has said he is not afraid to go against the establishment.
The party has a very strong base of support among Republicans.
The party’s base is in the same place that the tea party and libertarianism was in 2012, and there is a lot to like about that.
Paul is still a relatively unknown quantity, and if he’s in the mix, the rest of the candidates will have to fight to keep his support.