It’s the moment you all have been waiting for.
And it’s here.
On Tuesday, March 8, the day before the March 15 primaries in Texas, the Texas Republican Party will choose its presidential candidate.
It will be a hotly contested race, with no clear front-runner yet, though it’s still early in the race.
We’ll have our first-ever full, objective look at who’s on the ballot in the state, and how the field is shaping up.
Here are 10 key things to know about who’s running for president:The 2016 GOP primary has a clear frontrunner.
While the race has remained mostly unchanged from where it was just before the 2016 election, there is a clear front runner in the field.
Texas is not a battleground state like most others, and Trump has won statewide and state contests in the past.
He has been very well represented in the party.
The Texas Republican presidential primary has more than 70 candidates, but that doesn’t mean every candidate has the same level of support.
It’s also important to note that a candidate’s chances in Texas are very much dependent on how they perform in the primaries.
The first primary will take place on March 15.
The presidential primary is a very different beast than the congressional and gubernatorial primaries, which are usually very close.
A presidential primary typically features several candidates vying for the nomination, with a narrow winner.
The nomination is determined by the statewide vote.
The top two candidates in each party’s primary receive all of the delegates.
The top two are then elected to a convention where all of those delegates are pledged to them.
That convention is called the “presidential straw poll,” and it takes place in August.
The winner of the straw poll gets all of that party’s delegates at the state and national conventions.
A candidate must win 50% of the vote in the strawpoll to win a presidential primary, or to be awarded all of Texas’ delegates.
In order to win, the winner must not only win the straw polls, but also the state convention.
The state convention is held in July, and the presidential primary in November.
The primary season in Texas is very competitive, and no candidate is guaranteed a place in the primary.
There is a limit to how many times a candidate can run in a single primary, but the maximum number of presidential candidates is 15.
In a national race, the Republican Party has traditionally favored the most establishment candidates, who are usually the most well-known.
For example, Trump is considered the standard bearer of the party, and he is the Republican nominee in 2016.
His name recognition is huge, and his name recognition and name brand has become the default, even in a very conservative state like Texas.
The GOP also has a preference for the establishment candidates to win.
But the primary season has been extremely competitive in Texas and it could easily shift again in a few months.
Some candidates have tried to build their brand with negative ads.
There are also some negative ads running in Texas that would make the candidate look like a joke, which could hurt their chances.
It can also hurt the campaign, as candidates don’t have much money and are therefore less able to run negative ads in the general election.
While the primary campaign is very important to the state of Texas, it’s not the only contest that will be held in the Lone Star State.
There will be state legislative races, as well as congressional and state races.
The Republican Party of Texas is a non-partisan organization, and it has no super-PACs to support its presidential bid.
It has more money than most other parties, so it can raise a lot of money in a short amount of time.
Here’s a look at the candidates in the GOP race:Brenna Aiken (R-Texas), a former state senator and state representative, is the former governor of Texas.
She is the youngest candidate in the Republican race, and she is also a former governor.
She has been in public service since she was 22 years old.
She has run for statewide office four times.
Her most recent run was for the Texas Senate in 2016, and her record of accomplishment is clear.
She was a strong supporter of the Texas Promise Act, which created a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants in the United States.
She also supported the Lone State Taxpayer Relief Act, a tax cut package for Texans.
She voted against the repeal of the Affordable Care Act, and has voiced support for the Republican-led effort to repeal the health care law.
She is running in a competitive district that includes many conservative areas, but she has also made a strong effort to build her base with her positive messages about her record and values.
The district includes some of the most conservative voters in the country, and Aiken is one of them.
She’s a strong candidate, and this race is a good opportunity for her to prove that.
Bryan Allen (R), a state representative from North Texas, is a former congressman