Which are the most powerful ads for the GOP?

Which are the most powerful ads for the GOP?

The National Republican Congressional Committee has a $50 million budget to run its advertising campaign, and the ads in question will be run in key congressional districts.

Democrats have tried to counter that by using the ads to highlight GOP members who are in favor of a $1.9 trillion infrastructure bill.

But in the face of that strategy, Republicans are going after Democrats who are not as supportive.

The NRCC’s campaign, which was launched just as the House passed its $1 trillion infrastructure plan, is designed to appeal to voters who are likely to support that legislation.

The ads will run in districts that the House is already targeting with ads that highlight Democrats’ opposition to the bill, and which the RNC says are “more relevant to voters today than ever before.”

A spokesperson for the NRCC told National Review that the ads will target the “more conservative and moderate” voters who tend to vote Democratic.

They will be “not aimed at moderate or liberal voters, but specifically targeted at voters who have previously supported the House GOP.”

But the ads, which were originally scheduled to be released on Monday, were pulled Monday morning after the House voted on the infrastructure package.

While the House had passed the $1 billion infrastructure package, the Senate had not passed it, and Republicans had voted to keep it in place for now.

Senate Republicans, however, did pass a $700 billion spending package for the next fiscal year.

Even if the House fails to pass a bill by the end of the year, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) has vowed to continue to push the bill through the Senate.

If the House passes a version of the bill that passes both chambers, McConnell has said that it would pass the Senate in a matter of days.

It is not clear whether McConnell’s plan will be successful. 

As of Tuesday afternoon, there were only 18 Republican votes in the Senate for the $700 bill, according to The Hill.

That number includes seven Republicans who voted for the bill to begin with, two Republicans who opposed it, two who supported it but opposed it again and one who opposed the bill but voted for it in the House.

Republicans hold a 54-48 majority in the upper chamber.

Some GOP lawmakers have criticized the NRRC ads as misleading, and have said they will continue to use their own resources to defend the bill.

But even if McConnell’s bill does pass the House, it’s not certain that the Senate will be able to pass it.

Republican Sens.

Pat Toomey (PA) and Jeff Flake (AZ) have expressed concerns about the legislation, as has Sen. Lamar Alexander (TN).

Democrats are planning to use the House bill to argue that the bill will be good for the economy and not be bad for the middle class.

And even if it passes, the House still needs to pass the legislation by midnight on Thursday, so Democrats will likely need a three-fifths majority to pass any measure that passes that night.

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