Donald Trump is not your usual politician.
His supporters are, by definition, more liberal than most Americans.
And in the GOP, conservatives and centrists are in short supply.
Trump’s campaign promises, though, could be a blessing and a curse for those who want to win the White House in 2018.
He may have to win them all, but he’s unlikely to lose the majority of Republicans.
The Republican Party is about to elect the most liberal president in modern American history, and if his supporters stay home in droves, it could spell trouble for Trump.
Here’s how to make it happen.
What’s in a name?
The president has a long history of being named after a country or a place, such as the Mexican president, the Japanese prime minister, or the British prime minister.
(It’s also worth noting that the president is not a British monarch.
He was born in Canada.)
A political science professor at Harvard recently wrote that Trump’s name has “a long history in the United States of being associated with countries and places.”
And while he thinks that Trump will be the first president to be named after two countries and a city — as was the case with former president George W. Bush, for instance — he worries that a Trump presidency would only serve to alienate his base and alienate the vast majority of Americans.
Trump is a polarizing figure, especially among voters who consider themselves conservatives.
So many Republicans in Congress and on the left are wary of Trump.
He’s not known for being friendly, he has a habit of getting himself into trouble, and his attacks on the press are often inaccurate and inaccurate.
But for many Americans, Trump’s nickname comes with a political price.
His critics say that he has used it to try to win favor with the far right.
Some of Trump’s harshest critics, including the House speaker and Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.), have also accused him of playing politics with his name.
The former reality TV star also has a history of using his celebrity status and wealth to boost his brand.
But Trump has been able to sell his brand by saying and doing things that are politically palatable.
Trump has also used his wealth to promote his agenda.
In his first term, he pushed to make college more affordable, to privatize Social Security and Medicare, and to end the federal ban on abortion.
The president also made headlines for his feud with MSNBC host Melissa Harris-Perry over a tweet that accused her of having an abortion.
“If I win the election, I will appoint Supreme Court justices who will overturn Roe v.
Wade and other ‘liberal’ decisions of the past 70 years!”
But as of the beginning of 2018, Trump still had yet to appoint any justices to the Supreme Court.
And even though his popularity among conservative voters has surged, his unpopularity among his own party remains high.
According to a new Washington Post-ABC News poll, 59 percent of Republicans approved of the job he was doing as president, while 37 percent disapproved.
In 2018, the same poll found that 56 percent of independents and only 15 percent of Democrats approved of Trump as president.
That’s the same percentage of independents that approved of Hillary Clinton in 2016, and more than two years after Trump won the presidency.
The poll found Trump’s approval ratings had plummeted even as the GOP has regained control of the House and Senate.
But a number of Republican members of Congress, including some from states Trump won, have expressed support for Trump and the president.
In a letter to House Speaker Paul Ryan (R., Wis.), Rep. Kevin McCarthy (R.-Calif.) wrote that he’s “disappointed in the current direction of the Republican Party and its presumptive nominee.”
Rep. Mike Coffman (R.
Colo.) said Trump is “the only choice for conservatives and the only candidate who is prepared to lead the nation into a conservative era.”
In addition, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D.-Calif.), House Minority Whip Steny Hoyer (D-Md.) and Rep. Tim Ryan (D.
Ohio) have all endorsed Trump.
But it remains to be seen whether Trump’s popularity among conservatives and moderates will hold.
And while the president’s campaign has done a lot to win conservatives over, it’s not clear that he will make a dent in the number of moderates in Congress.
If anything, Trump will likely make the GOP less united and more divided, said former House Republican strategist Kevin Madden.
He added that the GOP needs to unite behind a single candidate, including conservative and moderate candidates.
“There’s no reason to think that the majority, if they elect Donald Trump, will be more moderate,” Madden said.
What are the odds?
Even though Trump’s supporters are more liberal on social issues, they’re still far from majority in the House of Representatives.
According a Washington Post/ABC News survey, only 24 percent of Americans say they favor allowing gay and lesbian couples to get married, while 54 percent support it.