Tuesday, March 6th, 2018 7:00pm

    Colorado Republican Caucus Frequently Asked Questions

    What is the caucus?

    Caucuses are precinct-level gatherings of voters that take place across Colorado. In 2018, the Republican caucuses will take place on Tuesday, March 6, at 7 pm.

    What happens at the caucus?

    Caucus-goers elect delegates and alternates to various assemblies. These can include county, state house, state senate, county ommission, state, congressional, and judicial assemblies. In some counties, caucus-goers elect delegates and alternates only to the county ssembly, and those delegates, in turn, elect delegates to the higher assemblies; in other counties, delegates to the higher assemblies are elected provisionally at the caucus and ratified at the county assembly. Read more …

  • Newt Gingrich: Here’s my strategy for keeping a House Republican majority in November

     By Newt Gingrich | Fox News

    Newt Gingrich: Trump needs to stay on message after SOTU

    Fox News contributor on what’s next after the ‘successful’ speech.

    On Wednesday, I was honored to speak at the Winter Meeting of the Republican National Committee about the how important and impactful the 2018 elections could be for America. Below is an excerpt of my remarks.

    Let me thank all of you, particularly those I was just chatting with, for your generosity. I have been active in the Republican Party a fairly long time, longer than the younger people here have been alive. And I want to talk to you from the heart. When Ronna and I talked about coming by, I think it was precisely because I had enough distance to look at these things and to be involved on a number of occasions.

    First of all, I thought last night’s State of the Union rivaled anything that Ronald Reagan did. It was just astonishingly effective. President Trump found specific individuals whose stories weren’t just important as wonderful human stories, but they each illustrated a part of the American tapestry in the American culture in a way that reminded all of us America is such a wonderful country.  I thought it was a very powerful and very effective speech. Read more …

  • Author: Joey Bunch – January 7, 2018

    Colorado Housse Speaker Crisanta Duran listens to a briefing from economists, during a meeting of the Colorado Legislative Council on the state’s budget and economic outlook. (AP file photo/Brennan Linsley)

    10. House Speaker Crisanta Duran, D-Denver
    The state’s first Latina speaker has a galaxy of political opportunities ahead of her, locally or nationally. She is term-limited in the House after this session. She hasn’t decided yet what she’ll do next,. Meanwhile, she must earn her reputation as a leader this session with a House caucus divided over sexual harassment allegations and how to spend a budget surplus.

    State Sen. Owen Hill, R-Colorado Springs
    State Sen. Owen Hill, R-Colorado Springs (Photo by Joey Bunch/Colorado Politics)

    Read more …

  • Rep. Jim Jordan? @Jim_Jordan

    18 questions in 2018 about Russia and the FBI. The American people deserve answers…

    • Did the FBI pay Christopher Steele, author of the dossier?
    • Was the dossier the basis for securing FISA warrants to spy on Americans? And why won’t the FBI show Congress the FISA application?
    • When did the FBI get the complete dossier and who gave it to them? Dossier author Christopher Steele? Fusion GPS? Clinton campaign/DNC? Sen. McCain’s staffer?
    • Did the FBI validate and corroborate the dossier?
    • Did Peter Strzok, Lisa Page, or Bruce Orr work on the FISA application?
    • Why and how often did DOJ lawyer Bruce Orr meet with dossier author Christopher Steele during the 2016 campaign?
    • Why did DOJ lawyer Bruce Orr meet with Fusion GPS founder Glenn Simpson after the election? To get their story straight after their candidate Clinton lost? Or to double down and plan how they were going to go after President-elect Trump?
    • When and how did the FBI learn that DOJ lawyer Bruce Orr’s wife, Nellie Orr, worked for Fusion GPS? And what exactly was Nellie Orr’s role in putting together the dossier?
    • Why did the FBI release text messages between Peter Strzok and Lisa Page? Normally, ongoing investigation is reason not to make such information public.
    • And why did FBI release only 375/10,000+ texts? Were they the best? Worst? Or part of a broader strategy to focus attention away from something else? And when can Americans see the other 96% of texts?
    • Why did Lisa Page leave Mueller probe two weeks before Peter Strzok? This was two weeks before FBI and Special Counsel even knew about the texts.
    • Why did the intelligence community wait two months after the election to brief President-elect Trump on the dossier (January 6, 2017)? Why was James Comey selected to do the briefing?
    • Was the briefing done to “legitimize” the dossier? And who leaked the fact that the briefing was about the dossier?
    • The New York Times reported last week that George Popadopoulos’ loose lips were a catalyst for launching the Russia investigation. Was President-elect Trump briefed on this?
    • Why did Fusion GPS founder Glenn Simpson meet with Russian lawyer Natalia Veselnitskaya before and after her meeting with Donald Trump Jr.?
    • Why was FBI General Counsel Jim Baker reassigned two weeks ago? Was he the source for the first story on the dossier by David Corn on October 31, 2016? Or was it someone else at the FBI?
    • Why won’t the FBI give Congress the documents it’s requesting?
    • And why would @SenSchumer, leader of the Democrat party, publicly warn President-elect Trump on Jan. 3, 2017 that when you mess with the “intelligence community, they have six ways from Sunday at getting back at you?”

    It doesn’t work that way in America. We are not ruled by unelected bureaucrats, police forces, or intelligence agencies. In America, We The People ELECT officials who govern.




  • Voters Increasingly Favor Democrats for Congress, New Poll Shows

    Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll finds 50% prefer Democrats to lead Congress after next year’s midterms; 39% prefer Republicans

    Voters increasingly want Democrats to control Congress after the 2018 elections, according to a new Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll that offers several warning signs for the Republican Party.
    Asked which party they prefer to lead Congress after next year’s midterms, 50% said the Democrats and 39% said Republicans. That 11-point lead is wider than the 7-point advantage Democrats held in October, and it is the first double-digit advantage for the party since late 2008, ahead of the Democrats’ win in the presidential election that year.
    The poll also found that 59% of Democratic voters are showing the highest levels of interest in the coming midterms, compared with 49% of Republicans.
    Pollsters who conducted the survey said that taken together, the two findings show that Democrats have an edge in enthusiasm at this early stage of the campaign.
    At the same time, President Donald Trump’s job approval rating ticked up 3 percentage points in the new survey from October, to 41%, due in part to higher marks from members of his own party. Some 56% in the new poll disapproved of his job performance.

    In the past, a Democratic advantage on the question of who should control Congress hasn’t translated into electoral gains unless the lead reached double digits. The party led by 10 percentage points on average in 2006, ahead of retaking control of the House and Senate that year, and it led by 14 points on average in 2008, when Democrats gained more than 20 House seats.

    Smaller leads haven’t accompanied significant pickups in congressional elections, in part because of voter turnout among some Democratic groups is lower than among Republican groups, and due to congressional district lines that in many places favor Republicans.

    Read more …

  • Author: Roger Hudson – November 6, 2017 – Updated: 7 hours ago

    Roger Hudson
    Roger Hudson

    It appears everybody wants to be governor — but where are the strong conservative constitutionalists lining up to be Colorado’s next attorney general?

    For those not keeping track, there are 12 candidates currently elbow to elbow in the crowded race to be Colorado’s next governor. Don’t blink, that number could soon grow to 13 if Cynthia Coffman does as rumored and throws her teal-colored fedora into the race.

    Checking the gubernatorial scorecard, that makes seven Republican hopefuls and zero teed-up to become Colorado’s next “top cop.”

    In part, Coffman herself is responsible for the lack of Republican candidates on the field. Her delayed decision to run for re-election or for governor has kept the handful of qualified “right thinking” candidates sidelined. None want to appear mercenary enough to challenge an incumbent from the same party in a primary.

    Read more …

  • This Saturday, American Majority, along with Independence Institute, is hosting a FREE local government training in Denver.
    What does this mean?
    We need regular conservative citizens to understand the board & commission process and get placed in order to hold our government accountable on the most local level.
    Come out to Independence Institute from 9am-12pm on Saturday for coffee, snacks, and a conversation about what it takes to be an effective member of a local board – you’d be surprised how much you can impact your local community! Please encourage your fellow group members and neighbors to join us!. See more info below.
    9:00 AM – 12 NOON
    Independence Institute
    727 East 16th Avenue
    Denver, CO 80203
    Are you ready to take back your country by taking back your community?
    It’s time to learn the skills you will need to apply for local positions and to serve as an effective leader.
    The Independence Institute, in coordination with American Majority, is hosting a training session on October 28 from 9am to noon. We will gather at the Independence Institute to:
    • talk about the board/commission application process
    • learn what to expect once you are on a board
    • offer support as you serve your community
    There is plentiful, free parking at the Independence Institute in their attached parking lot and refreshments will be provided.
    Organizer: Independence Institute and American Majority
    Nick McIntyre
    Colorado Executive Director
    (303) 909-8204
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Come join us

Please join us to discuss current Colorado political issues from The Right Side.

The NSRF meets on the second Saturday of every month from 9:00 am-11:00 am at Amazing Grace Church, 541 E. 99th Place in Thornton . Use the north door to enter. Admission is $5 per person. Coffee, orange juice, bottled water, fruit, & pastries are included with your admission.

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