The Republican Party has been struggling for a few months now.
As the 2016 presidential campaign heats up, Republicans are starting to feel the pressure of voters turning out in droves.
But when the House is on the clock, it’s unlikely that Republicans will have the numbers they need to keep the majority.
And even if they manage to hold on to the majority, they might be short of votes to pass bills and other measures.
This is why many conservatives have come up with a solution to this problem.
If the House passes the CRomnibus bill, it would be the first time in American history that a bill containing major tax increases and spending cuts would have to pass the Senate before going to the President’s desk for his signature.
If a House-passed bill passes the Senate, it can then be signed by the President and sent to the president’s desk, where it will become law.
Republicans could also try to pass an amendment to the bill that would have a temporary offset provision in the bill, in order to give the President a few weeks to make changes to the CR, which could be a win for conservatives.
But even if all of this fails, Republicans have made clear that they’re willing to accept a compromise with Democrats if it means preserving the status quo.
So if the House passed the CR last week, the Senate could still pass it.
If it doesn’t, the bill could still become law, but the Senate will have to vote to override it.
So what are the odds of that happening?
If it does, the Democrats will have two choices: Keep the bill and then negotiate, or go back to the negotiating table.
The Senate will be divided between the two chambers on the bill: The House has 51 seats and the Senate has 50.
The House’s majority is roughly equal to the Senate’s, so it will have a 50-50 split in the Senate.
The Democratic Senate leader, Chuck Schumer, has said that he will only take up the bill with Republicans voting against it.
The GOP could use a simple majority to pass a CR amendment, but it could also use an amendment that would pass the House, but then fail to get the Senate to take up a CR.
It could also offer to work with Democrats to pass legislation, but that would also require Democrats to vote for it and the House to approve it.
It’s all in the eye of the beholder.
If either option fails, Democrats have a much bigger fight ahead.
If they fail, Republicans could lose control of the Senate and potentially the House.
But if they succeed, they could get more support for their agenda from Republicans.
They might also have a chance to pass another bill to fund the government, and then push for the President to sign it.
What’s the plan for the future?
Republicans could keep the bill they passed last week and pass another version.
Or they could try to negotiate a compromise between Democrats and the White House, in which the President would sign it but Republicans would negotiate a temporary fix that would last for at least six months, during which time the bill would expire.
This could also include a provision that would provide the President with a small offset for any tax increases or spending cuts that Democrats object to.
But this would require the agreement of Democrats in both chambers.
If Democrats refuse to negotiate, the President could use the CR to pass more bills to fund government.
It would also be possible for the Republicans to pass their own bills to address the country’s fiscal challenges, or they could offer a version of the bill to the public that would include spending cuts, but they would need to get Democrats to agree to it.
Republicans would then have the votes to sign a temporary bill that expires in two months, and the President might sign it in order for it to be renewed.
The President might also sign a bill to fix a variety of problems that Republicans have raised.
He could also propose legislation to fix the debt ceiling, to address some of the problems Republicans have identified with the current debt limit, or to raise taxes.
And the President can also use the bill as leverage to negotiate some type of budget agreement with Democrats, if that’s what he believes is in the best interest of the country.
So whether the Republicans go back on their promises to support the President or not, they are in a good position to push for more major legislation, especially with the 2018 elections looming.
The real question is what they’ll do with the CR.
Will it pass the Democrats’ version?
Will the GOP continue to push to negotiate with Democrats?
Or will they try to use the temporary offset to pass something to help the country?