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New Republican Party of the Northeast Union

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New Republican Party of the Northeast Union
Leader Jacob Scalia
Chairperson Margret Danielson
Spokesperson Bill Kristol
Founded March 20, 1989
Headquarters 310 Street, Buffalo, Eerie
Student wing Republican Students Association
Youth wing Young Republicans Coalition
Federation of Northeast Campus Republicans
Women's wing Federation of Republican Women
Membership 120,000
Ideology Majority:
 • Conservatism
 • Social conservatism
 • Economic liberalism
 • Classical liberalism
 • Soft ameroskepticism
 • Christian conservatism
 • Fusionism
 • Right-wing populism
 • Neoconservatism
 • Fiscal conservatism
 • Economic nationalism
 • American unionism
Political position Center-right to Big tent
International affiliation International Democrat Union
American Conservative Coalition
Official colors      Red
0 / 35
House of Representatives
2 / 135
American Parliament
0 / 27
1 / 18

Elections in the Northeast Union
Political parties in the Northeast Union
Conservatism in the Northeast Union

The New Republican Party, also known as the Republican Party, the Northeastern Republican Party or commonly as the Republicans is a center-right political party in the Northeast Union. Founded in 1989, the New Republican Party is the youngest active political party in the Northeast Union as well as one of the leading conservative parties in the country alongside the American Reestablishment Party, though is a minor party in Northeastern politics.

The party was founded on March 20, 1989 by Matthew Will as a means of creating a fully conservative political party to challenge the largely left-leaning nature of the Northeast Union both culturally and politically. Will was a member of a conservative faction of the Liberal-Republican Party, but left to form the New Republicans due to his opposition towards the party's center-left shift. He won the support of many businessmen and former officials of the Whig Party who joined the New Republicans as a means of representing what they call "the suppressed and forgotten conservative voice in the country". The party's name is based off of the Republican Party of the United States and adopted the elephant as its symbol and adopted a classical liberal platform, though it shifted more and more to the right by the turn of the 21st century. Will ran in the 2002 presidential election and while he lost, the party did manage to get coverage from mainstream media and gained support amongst many right-leaning voters and even chipped away at some of the base of both the Liberal-Republicans and the Libertarian Forum.

In the contemporary era, the New Republican Party is one of the leading right-leaning parties of the country and has adopted what they call a "big tent conservative platform" attempting to appeal to as many voters on the right side of the political spectrum running on a platform of states's rights, socially conservative stances on abortion and religious liberty, support for gun ownership and has called for lower taxes on all citizens as well as supports a pro-business, anti-labor platform. New Republicans are generally more conservative and more religious than most citizens in the Northeast Union and has been reflected in their social platform of promoting Judeo-Christian values, support for charity as a means of reducing the size of the welfare state and calling for a greater emphasis on religion as a means of finding purpose and meaning in community.

The New Republican Party is a relatively minor party with around 120,000 registered members as of June 2018 and only has minor holdings in the Northeastern Congress with two seats in the Senate and six in the House of Representatives. The party's base is located mainly in exurban areas, rural communities and the "bible belt" a string of religious evangelical communities in the center of the country. The party holds multiple seats in state legislatures, mostly in the heartland, and has cooperated with state branches of the Libertarian Party in state legislatures.


Conservative activism

Conservative activism has been around since the earliest periods in Northeastern history. Throughout much of Northeastern history, conservatives were active in mostly conservative wings and factions of the Liberal-Republicans who were opposed to the largely progressive Whig Party. Conservative members of the Liberal-Republicans were primarily from the center of the country and ran on preserving what they called the "traditional Protestant cultural ethics" of the Northeast Union. Such politicians were also skeptical of the intentions of the United Commonwealth and pushed for greater security on the Northeastern-Continental border.

Foundation and growth

2000s activism

Present day


Structure and composition

State branches and groups

Voter base and support

Ideology and platform

Political positions

Economic issues

Social issues

Foreign policy

Party leaders

Electoral history

See also