When it comes to political endorsements, the top two candidates for president are Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump.
Clinton has been the most consistently popular politician on the issue of voting rights in the last several years.
But Trump, who has never run for office before, is the most popular.
Trump is running on a platform of expanding voting rights.
That’s why he has received endorsements from a host of top Republicans, including Sens.
Marco Rubio and Lindsey Graham.
He also has the backing of many prominent Republican figures, including former Presidents Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush.
Both Clintons have been consistent in their opposition to expanding voting access for minorities and low-income Americans.
But in recent months, Trump has expressed support for legislation to expand voting rights for minorities.
A new report from the Brennan Center for Justice, an anti-voting rights think tank, says that among Republican senators who have publicly endorsed Trump, two have called for the federal government to investigate voter fraud.
On Wednesday, a day after Trump announced his bid for president, the Republican National Committee released a statement on the election results and urged Republicans to stay out of the presidential race.
“We are confident that the results will show that our voters will elect a new president who will fight for the interests of the American people,” the RNC statement read.
“The RNC is not endorsing anyone.
Our goal is to elect a Republican president who shares the values that made America great in the first place.”
Democrats have taken note of the Republican stance, and the Democratic National Committee is calling on the RNC to immediately end its endorsement of Trump.
“It’s time for the RNC and the Trump campaign to stop playing politics with the people’s lives,” DNC spokeswoman Jessica Rosenworcel said in a statement.
“We’re asking the RNC, and Trump, to immediately drop the endorsements.
It’s clear that Republicans are not supporting their party’s nominee.”
Trump also recently issued a statement saying he would be open to voting for any candidate that he thought could win.
The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Clinton has said she supports expanded voting rights, and has been a consistent advocate for the rights of minority voters.
But she has not been as consistent as Trump in advocating for the same policies as other Republicans.
During her time as secretary of state, Clinton was the only sitting U.S. president to call for a comprehensive voting reform package.
But even as she was pushing for a voting rights bill, she supported the federal Voting Rights Act, which was blocked in the Senate and was never passed.
In an interview with The Washington Post in January 2016, Clinton said, “We have to be really careful because there is a lot of misinformation about the voting changes that are coming out of Congress.”