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GOP's midterm strength could be problem in 2016

FILE - In this Jan. 24, 2014, file photo, Weld County District Attorney Ken Buck speaks to supporters during a campaign dinner event at a truck stop and diner in Johnstown, Colo. The front-runner in Colorado's U.S. Senate race, Buck, narrowly lost a U.S. Senate race in 2010 because he was seen as too extreme on issues like abortion and immigration. Now he has been hit in ads by state Sen. Scott Renfroe for “flip-flopping” on those issues. “It’s one of the great ironies of Republican politics that we fall victim to,” he said in an interview. “I’m very conservative on life, I’m very conservative on immigration, but given enough money” anyone can be attacked for not being pure enough. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley, File)DENVER (AP) — Republican strength in this year’s House and Senate races could, strangely enough, hurt the party’s presidential chances by stalling the changes in style and policy advocated after Mitt Romney’s defeat in the 2012 presidential campaign.

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Russian Lawyer Who Met With Trump Jr. Linked To Group Hired By Democrats https://t.co/pm9NaKceA2 #backfire #leftwing https://t.co/17lD1bMNPr - 5 months ago
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