Florida's Republican Party is rallying around President Donald Trump's 2020 reelection campaign, with the state GOP chairman rejecting calls to cancel a primary he says Trump will win in a "blowout."
"I have visited nations ravaged by civil war.@realDonaldTrump," GOP Rep. Adam Kinzinger tweeted. "I have never imagined such a quote to be repeated by a President."
Trump has no shortage of opponents, but here are some Republicans who have made their opposition known.
The New Mexico Republican Party was forced to rebuke a Christian conservative congressional candidate for making "untrue statements" in advertisements targeting his opponent's stance on abortion.
"The politics of it will get worse and worse for Trump," Mike Murphy said.
Governor Bill Weld accused President Trump of "treason" over his phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky on "Morning Joe."
The former secretary of state called on the White House to release the transcript of the suspect phone call, calling it the only way to discover the truth.
"I wanted to make the case to this politician that Trump has trampled on the constitution we both swore to protect for long enough," Jason Hurd told Newsweek.
"The irony is that in 2016, candidate Trump complained about 'rigged' primaries," John Avlon pointed out.
The two Republicans are looking to flip the 26th Congressional District seat, which is currently occupied by Democratic Representative Debbie Mucarsel-Powell.
Michigan Republicans couldn't outright cancel their presidential primaries as four other states have done, so they instead changed the rules basically ensuring President Donald Trump receives all delegates.
Republicans are taking their fight against progressive Democrats to new levels—down to a WiFi password.
"Mitch McConnell should not be contracting the Senate's decisions out to the White House," Senator Chris Van Hollen said.
"This is outrageous, to protect the amount of lawlessness," New York Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez said.
Trump announced Bolton's departure on Twitter on Tuesday, saying he had disagreed with "many" of his adviser's suggestions.
Illinois Rep. Adam Kinzinger and Florida Rep. Michael Waltz both had tough words for the commander in chief after he invited Taliban leaders to Camp David.
Republican lawmaker Steve King said he drank out of the toilet but then described what sounded like a water fountain attached to the toilet.
"Voters are not freely choosing their representatives. Rather, representatives are choosing their voters," the judges said.
Republican lawmakers in Kentucky erected an actual wall inside the Capitol Annex to physically block Democrats off from their part of the shared offices.
"And the focus ought to be on a society that follows the law," David Avella said.
"This guy's unfit! He lies every time he opens his mouth," Joe Walsh said.
"My aim is to win the New Hampshire primary and if that happens, I think all bets are off," said former Massachusetts Governor Bill Weld.
"We don't need four more years of that," Pompeo, who would become Trump's Secretary of State, said at the time.
"What kind of tractor you reckon that takes?"
I'm an immigration lawyer, former military and a life-long Republican. But Trump may have changed the party's DNA beyond repair.
Throwing red meat to the party's base appears to be the focus of the political world, even at the risk of serious long-term blowback.
The Republican Party of Florida are planning to hold two voter registration drives at a gun show in the battleground state this weekend.
"We've lost the traditional values that Republicans have had: free trade, legal immigration and of course fiscal sanity," Nebraska lawmaker John McCollister said.
Susan Del Percio slammed the president for showing "absolutely no heart whatsoever" in his address following two weekend mass shootings.
President Trump has called climate change a "Chinese hoax" designed "make U.S. manufacturing non-competitive."