The American conservative is on a mission to expose the GOP’s top policy priorities in a series of essays for The American Thinker.
I have already written about how the Baby First plank in the GOP platform is not only not a “good” policy, but an insult to women and families, and how it undermines the party’s core principles.
But I have also pointed out how the plank has the potential to make a mockery of the Republican Party’s message to working-class voters.
I believe the Baby Second plank is the most important part of the GOP policy platform, and I will be publishing more of these essays throughout the week.
The Republican Party and its leaders, and particularly Speaker Paul Ryan, have not yet explained to working people what their party stands for.
And even those who have acknowledged the importance of the Baby first plank will likely be quick to claim that it is a “positive” plank, and that it “empowers working people.”
But this is an insult and an insult not only to women, but to the very working people who the Republican platform is supposed to serve.
The Baby First (or Baby Second) plank in Ryan’s platform is an assault on the working class.
Ryan, who is now a member of the Senate Budget Committee, recently told reporters that he supports the “Baby First” plank.
He added that, “I’m not in favor of [a] [new] income tax on the rich.
And I think we need to keep tax rates on the middle class low and we need the middle-class to make up for the losses in income that’s going to happen if we have the baby first.
And, of course, I also want to make sure that we have a robust safety net for people who are not able to find jobs or are not eligible for Social Security, and we’re also looking at tax credits that will make sure people don’t fall into poverty.”
Ryan is talking about a new income tax and the benefits of the Child Tax Credit.
The child tax credit is designed to help families with young children.
The program is estimated to help nearly 40 million families in this country, and provides a tax credit for parents of children under the age of five.
The GOP platform does not call for the Child First plank.
But the Ryan campaign does argue that the Child first plank in a GOP platform would increase inequality and undermine the GOP Party’s promises to the working people of this country.
In a piece published in The Hill on May 18, the campaign’s senior policy adviser, Doug Heye, wrote that “the Baby First [plank] has the chance to fundamentally reshape the Republican Platform in a way that would be deeply unpopular with many working class voters and would make the Party the most conservative in modern times.”
The campaign argues that the Baby plank is an attack on the “middle class” and “the safety net.”
But the campaign fails to mention that the Ryan campaign actually opposes the Baby First plank as well.
Here is how Ryan’s campaign responds to the Ryan plank.
The Ryan campaign, the senior campaign advocate for Doug Heyes’ campaign, said, the Baby first plank is “not a good” plank.
They are the plank they oppose, and the GOP is the party they want to move into the future.
And, it is not in their best interest to do anything that would threaten their base.
What is the party they’re talking about?
The Ryan Campaign says that the Ryan party “is the party that wants to be the party of the middle income families.
We have to do what we want to do to ensure that the middle income families have the safety nets they need to recover from the [economic] crisis that’s coming today.
And if they get their way, this middle-income family is going to be struck with a huge financial trouble because they are unable to afford the”
The Ryan party wants to work with the Democratic Party to protect our middle income familes from the current cycle of economic distress and the upcoming economic sadness that we are going to see with the labor market crash next year.”
And if they get their way, this middle-income family is going to be struck with a huge financial trouble because they are unable to afford the