A little more than a month after the 2016 election, there is a little more clarity on the candidates.
But there is also a lot of confusion.
Here are some of the issues raised by the four remaining contenders in this year’s Republican primary:1.
The Big Three candidates are running in a vacuum.
As they did before the election, the four contenders are trying to position themselves as the leading contenders for the GOP nomination, as they have been for months.
But they aren’t really talking to each other.
For example, Trump said he has never met Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.), while Cruz said he had not spoken to Rubio.
He didn’t say he has met Sen of South Carolina Lindsey Graham (R).
They haven’t even met.
And Rubio and Graham are both very close.
Graham’s father, former Sen. Sam, was a co-sponsor of the 1965 Civil Rights Act, which included a provision guaranteeing equal protection under the law.
Graham said he met with Rubio at a private dinner at a Florida steakhouse in December.
The two discussed issues that include immigration, including his support for a border wall, he said.
Graham said that Rubio “made a lot more progress than I did,” though he didn’t specify what issues they discussed.
Rubio said that Graham “didn’t talk about a lot,” adding that the two have “not talked in years.”
Rubio said he doesn’t know Graham, who has said he will vote against the Trump tax plan, but he “does not think he is going to be a senator for the rest of my life.”
Graham said Rubio was also “in the middle of something.”
Graham said the two talked about the need to increase the border wall.
Graham also said he “never met” Sen. Ted Cruz (R) during a debate in October.
Cruz, meanwhile, said he hadn’t spoken to the Florida senator.
Both Cruz and Rubio have said they will support the tax plan that would allow companies to deduct business income from their taxable income.
The plan, which would slash corporate taxes by a third, has the support of most Republican senators.
The bill has also been supported by Cruz and his Senate colleague John Cornyn (R., Tex.), but both senators have been reluctant to support it.2.
No one has a message.
Both Trump and Cruz are focusing on their individual campaigns, while Trump is focusing on the Republican Party and its message of economic nationalism.
Both candidates have criticized the Obama administration’s handling of the debt crisis, saying it has been too slow to cut interest rates and the federal deficit, and their message has been to “do everything we can to create jobs, cut taxes, and increase economic growth.”
The Trump campaign said in January that it would be launching an ad blitz to counter the ad claims that it was “too slow to reduce interest rates” and “not doing enough to boost economic growth and jobs.”3.
The race has a lot to do with who has money.
Each of the candidates has said they have raised $1 million.
And it’s true that Rubio has been raising money.
But the Trump campaign has raised a total of $1.1 million, according to Federal Election Commission filings, while the Cruz campaign has collected $1,500,000.
Graham has raised $750,000 in the past three months.
The Trump team has said it has collected more than $2.4 million in the campaign.
But both the Trump and the Cruz campaigns have said their total donations are less than $3 million.
In a December interview with CNN, Trump described the campaign as “just a mess” and said that he had “never raised more money in my life, frankly.”4.
The campaign is a mess.
In an interview with The Associated Press, Graham said he wants to win because “the only thing I want to do is win.”
Cruz has said that his campaign has been “faster than the other three,” though his campaign did raise $2 million last week.
Trump has said the campaign is “in a mess.”
Neither Trump nor Cruz has answered questions about the campaign’s finances.
They are also both fundraising off the backs of donors.
In the first week of October, the Trump Victory Fund raised more than its $5 million goal and raised another $2,300 in the second week.
In December, the Cruz Victory Fund said it raised $2 billion.
And the Trump PAC said it was on pace to raise $5 billion.
Graham and Cruz both say they are focusing more on their campaign’s message than on the fundraising effort.
They both have said that their campaign is about a message of inclusion and bringing people together.
Both have also said that they want to create a “sense of urgency” about the economy, a message that the candidates say they want Americans to hear more of.
But in the interview with AP, Graham also mentioned that he thinks the campaign has “lost sight of” the fact that