You type well but all this is faux yarn.<quoted text>
The cat's out of the bag. They can push it back all they want to. It's already dead in the water.
The Democrats will have a very rough time convincing us it's still breathing this time next year.
The younger generation especially are going to figure out, if they haven't already, their premiums are going to increase by as much as 50%.
WASHINGTON Pivotal developments on two cultural issues immigration reform and gay marriage offer an early preview of potential fault lines among Republicans weighing White House bids in 2016.
When the Senate approved a comprehensive immigration reform measure, Sens. Marco Rubio of Florida and Rand Paul of Kentucky voted in opposite directions amid divisions in the party over how to curb the fast-growing flow of Latino voters to Democrats.
At the same time, the Supreme Court rulings supporting gay marriage attracted broad criticism from most 2016 hopefuls, though Paul suggested that Republicans need to agree to disagree on some of these issues. That foreshadows likely fissures ahead, as Republican contenders face increasing pressure to show more tolerance toward gay marriage with many Republican voters in their 20s, 30s and 40s calling for acceptance.
Taken together, the issues offer an early test for a Republican Party looking for a White House winner after back-to-back Democratic victories and seeking to transform itself amid rapidly changing public opinion toward acceptance on these and other cultural matters.
Republican strategists say both topics serve as gateway issues for many voters. If the partys tone on immigration or gay marriage sounds too intolerant, they say, it could prevent voters from listening on other issues.