Here are the top five conservative contenders for president in 2016: The Republican presidential candidate most likely to win in November: Donald Trump Donald Trump is the presumptive Republican nominee and a major favorite for the White House.
Trump has never held public office, but has held a variety of jobs, including as a real estate developer, chairman of the Trump Organization and, in 2016, as the host of NBC’s The Apprentice.
Trump is not only the GOP’s presumptive nominee, he is also the only one of the top four contenders for the party’s presidential nomination.
While many have criticized Trump’s positions on trade, immigration and the environment, his record is the opposite of most of his GOP competitors.
He has said he will impose tariffs on China and Mexico and has said, “we can’t do anything about China.
It’s going to be a trade war.
We’re going to have a tremendous trade war, it’s going for years.”
Trump has also opposed efforts by some Republican senators to impeach him for lying about a meeting with the Russian ambassador.
He is widely viewed as the most unelectable candidate in the field and, at the moment, is on a list of contenders that includes former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani and former New Jersey Gov.
His opponents, however, are saying Trump is too conservative and too pro-business.
They have accused him of embracing big-government solutions like a $1 trillion tax plan and a big increase in the national debt.
On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton Hillary Clinton is considered by many Democrats to be the front-runner for the Democratic nomination.
In an early August interview with The Associated Press, Clinton said she would “probably” run for president again if she wins the nomination.
She has said that the country needs a president who is “in it for the long haul.”
However, she has not indicated whether she would support a third-party bid.
Clinton is expected to win the nomination, although her candidacy has been heavily overshadowed by Donald Trump’s rise.
She was the first woman to win a major party’s nomination for president and the first African-American woman to be nominated to the presidency.
She is also likely to face Democratic challengers in her home state of New York and New Jersey.
Former Maryland Gov.
Martin O’Malley has been considered the front runner for the Democrat’s nomination, and former Virginia Sen. Jim Webb has emerged as the front man of a liberal wing of the Democratic Party.
However, the former secretary of state and the former senator have said that they will not be running in 2016.
Webb is also running for president, although he has said the Democratic field will be a tough one to beat.
In addition to Clinton, former Maryland Gov.-elect Ralph Northam is the favorite to be Clinton’s running mate, and Rep. Joaquin Castro is considered the top contender for the vice presidential nomination by progressives.
Northam and Castro are expected to announce their campaigns at a news conference in North Carolina on Friday.
Sanders has not formally announced a run.
Sanders is running as a progressive in the Democratic primary, but he has not yet formally announced his candidacy.
The former Vermont senator and presidential candidate has been the subject of a firestorm of criticism for supporting a bill in Congress that would have allowed businesses to opt out of providing insurance coverage for contraception and other family planning services for employees.
The bill passed the House by a vote of 205 to 216, and the Senate by a 54-42 vote.
A report by the Congressional Budget Office, a nonpartisan agency, said the measure would have reduced the number of women who would have access to health insurance by about 15 percent.
Sanders also voted to raise the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour.
He also has called for the elimination of the estate tax and a $15-per-day national minimum wage.
The Vermont senator is also a vocal supporter of the Affordable Care Act, which was passed by the U.S. Congress and signed into law by President Barack Obama in 2010.
The president also signed the Affordable Health Care Act into law, which includes Medicaid expansion, subsidies to help people afford private health insurance and a number of other measures designed to help lower-income Americans obtain coverage.