What to expect at the Iowa Republican Party convention

The Iowa Republican National Convention is scheduled for this week.

But that won’t be the last we hear from the party’s presidential nominee until the party decides whether to hold its convention in Philadelphia.

Here are some things to keep in mind:1.

The delegates who will be selected will be chosen by the convention delegates.

This means that the delegates selected to represent Iowa will not necessarily be all members of the Republican Party.

They will be elected by a majority of the state’s Republican delegates and elected by their state’s congressional delegation.

In other words, they won’t necessarily be the GOP’s presidential nominees.2.

Iowa is a swing state that could turn out to be a critical battleground in the 2016 presidential race.

There are likely to be more than 40 delegates chosen from Iowa and New Hampshire that are likely swing voters who will have to make up their minds by the end of the day on who should be the nominee.3.

Iowa has a history of nominating conservative candidates.

In 1976, it was the state that awarded Ronald Reagan the presidency, but in 1990 it became the first state to send Ronald Reagan to the White House.

Iowa voters elected George H.W. Bush the first Republican president in 1992.

And in 2008, Iowa voters chose Sen. Rand Paul to the U.S. Senate from Kentucky.4.

The 2016 presidential election will be the first presidential contest between two major-party candidates in Iowa.

The Republican Party will be seeking to elect a new president to the Oval Office.

But unlike the party in 2016, the GOP in Iowa will be divided into a Republican and a Democratic-leaning caucus.

The 2016 Iowa Republican presidential caucus is scheduled to take place in the Iowa State Capitol in Des Moines on Monday, February 14, 2020.

The caucus will be held at the Capitol.5.

The Iowa GOP is not yet clear about how the state will allocate its delegates.

That means there will be no guarantee that the caucus will select the presidential candidates of the two major parties.

A lot of this is left to the will of the voters.

If, however, the party is committed to electing a Republican president and is not interested in running its nominee in a primary, the caucuses could be an important indicator of the party as a whole.

The Des Moines Register is reporting that the party will have an official caucus site at the Statehouse in Des, Iowa, in January 2020.

But it is unclear whether that will be located on the Capitol grounds or on the Iowa Capitol grounds.6.

There will be a national GOP convention in 2019.

This year, the Republican National Committee has said that the 2020 convention will take place somewhere in Iowa, with the party holding a “closed door” gathering of its state and congressional delegation members.

This will be in the context of the next presidential election, but it is not certain whether the 2020 GOP convention will be on the same day as the 2016 Republican presidential caucuses.7.

It will be interesting to see if the Iowa GOP delegates are as conservative as the state they will represent.

The party has pledged to work to elect candidates who represent the interests of Iowa’s working class and middle class.

But many members of its caucus and state delegation are conservatives.

The fact that Iowa has an open primary and has not yet declared a winner in the caucus is another factor that could influence how conservative the state delegates will be.8.

The state’s caucus and presidential primaries are scheduled to begin on Monday.

But there will not be a winner announced until Wednesday.

The next round of voting will take the place of the previous round.

This is because the presidential election is scheduled in a two-week period and Iowa’s caucuses will take up the entire two weeks.9.

In 2016, Hillary Clinton received more votes than any of the GOP candidates and had a larger margin of victory.

However, this year, it is the Democrats who are expected to come out on top in the presidential race, despite having fewer delegates.

The reason is that Democrats have not yet decided whether to endorse a candidate, or have chosen to wait until the caucus to do so.