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Donald Trump Insults Republican Leaders, Wonders Why The GOP Won’t Unite Behind Him

Donald Trump has spent this year crudely insulting all the top leaders of the Republican Party.

According to Donald Trump:

George W. Bush was “a big fat mistake” and “probably the worst president in the history of the United States”.

Mitt Romney was “a stone cold loser”.

John McCain was “not a war hero” and a “dummy”.

Marco Rubio was “just another Washington D.C. politician that is all talk and no action”.

Ted Cruz was “the single biggest liar I have ever dealt with,” and “like a little baby, soft, weak, little baby.”

John Kasich was “desperate” and had “no imagination”.

Rick Perry was “failed”.

Jeb Bush “lacked energy”.

Ben Carson was “pathological”.

Dick Cheney was unlikable, “I didn’t like Cheney when he was a vice president; I don’t like him now.”

Donald Trump insults GOPKarl Rove was “a total loser”.

George Will was “just another dummy”.

Bill Kristol was “dopey”.

Glenn Beck was “a real nut job”.

Joe Scarborough had “not much power or insight”.

David Brooks was “closing in on being the dumbest of them all.”

Rand Paul was “a spoiled brat without a properly functioning brain”.

Lindsey Graham was “one of the dumbest human beings I have ever seen”.

Scott Walker was “not smart”.

Carly Fiorina was “a massive headache”.

Ben Sasse “looks more like a gym rat than a U.S. Senator”.

Rick Scott “did really poorly”.

John Sununu “couldn’t get elected dog catcher”.

George Pataki was “one of the worst”.

Today, Donald Trump is telling the Republicans that it’s time for them to come together to support his presidential campaign. “The Republican Party has to come together, they have to get their act together,” Trump says.

9 thoughts on “Donald Trump Insults Republican Leaders, Wonders Why The GOP Won’t Unite Behind Him”

  1. Dave says:

    Trump is not a Republican. With the exception of Rand Paul, most of the above-mentioned would rather have a Neo-Con-War-Mongering-Hillary-Rodham-Goldman-Sachs candidate than Donald Trump. A probable third party is coalescing around him, and if they don’t support him now the Republican Party will quickly become a historical footnote. The top echelons of either major Party are in general agreement on global economics and social issues and foreign policy, but are being left behind by more contemporary politicians and their electorate. If Trump is president, he will spend as much time fighting Republicans as he will Democrats.

    1. Jim Cook says:

      Trump is a Republican. Not only is he a Republican, he’s got the top number of votes of all Republican contenders. As the Republican presidential nominee, Trump will be the leader of the Republican Party.

      1. Dave says:

        The major parties use the candidates to move their agenda. In this case, the candidate is using the party. Trump is not a Republican. If that were true, Paul Ryan, Mitt Romney etc. would not treat him as though he were radioactive.

        1. Juniper says:

          Paul Ryan ENDORSED Trump, and refuses to distance himself from Trump. Paul Ryan is embracing Trump’s extreme racism.

          1. Dave says:

            Endorsed reluctantly, yes. Trump will use him if he becomes useful.

  2. Stephen Kent Gray says:

    David French thinks pledged delegates can become faithless delegates due to some loophole in the arcane Republican Convention rules which will allow all delegates to vote their conscience. Example: A delete pledged to vote for Donald Trump in the first round could and would vote for David French or someone else. If all Donald Trump’s delegate did that, David French or whomever else would be the nominee. It’s just a rumor and an idea floating around on the Internet. We will have to see if the delegates honor their pledges or not. What really makes pledged delegates actually vote for said candidates anyway?

    1. Dave says:

      So David French wants to captain the Titanic. First order of business: re-arrange the deck chairs. As I have said elsewhere, the upper echelons of both parties are working for a Hillary presidency. French would throw it to her, and they know it, much as Romney provided no viable alternative to Obama. Both parties are on the same train and now they’re circling the wagons.

      1. ella says:

        To some degree what you have said seems the case. Hillary and Bill have spent many years cultivating their international constituents and now rely on the collateral they have gained to “bring home the bacon”. Of course that is finalizing the world leadership function with the Clinton’s on the “Chair”. The Republican Party has obviously been coalescing with the Democratic Party for many years as well, with much the same goal in mind. It is easy to see the way they have come down to this election, but it is more interesting to note the relationship among the many candidates of choice. The Clinton’s became close associates with the Bush’s, as such of course Mitt Romney. We know that Trump is associated with the Clinton’s. Every one in the Congress, House and Senate is familiar with all of these players. It is a genuine “house of cards” and the American people see Donald Trump as someone who is willing to attempt being the “wrench-in-the-wheel” that will break the carefully groomed power cycle in place. But then Donald Trump has a system politician at this back constantly these days. Can the New Jersey governor guide Trump to victory in November? Will Christie be the VP?

        1. J Clifford says:

          Chris Christie, the guy who abused his power as Governor to shut down traffic into New York City to punish a local politician who refused to support him? This is your idea of someone who will work with Trump to reform a corrupt system?!?

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