When will the GOP finally get behind Trump?

By Michael Kranish, Associated PressRepublican leaders have said repeatedly they are committed to Trump as the party’s presidential nominee.

And while there are few signs that the party is coalescing around a clear winner, some of the leading candidates appear ready to embrace him.

Trump is now at the top of the Republican field and has gained a large share of the GOP’s primary vote, though he remains the underdog in the general election.

He has also gained support from some of his party’s most conservative members, who have expressed doubts about him.

The Republican National Committee is working to identify candidates it considers to be likely nominees, said spokesman Mike Casca.

It’s a complicated process that requires a lot of coordination among candidates, as well as the coordination of campaigns.

The RNC is also looking for support from more conservative donors, who may not necessarily agree with Trump on the issues.

They are expected to contribute to candidates, but not necessarily be in the same group.

“They are all trying to figure out where to go with it,” said David McIntosh, a GOP strategist in Washington.

“It’s a little bit like a race to the bottom.”

Trump has gained support since he announced his bid in August.

He was backed by prominent conservatives like former Texas Gov.

Rick Perry and former Florida Gov.

Jeb Bush, as did many prominent Republicans.

Trump also made waves with his populist rhetoric, which he said would be a boon to the struggling middle class.

That message was echoed by many in the GOP, who expressed hope that he would lead the party into the future.

On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton is still leading the race.

In a new NBC News/Wall Street Journal/Marist poll, Clinton leads Trump by four points among likely voters and by six points among registered voters, but her lead shrinks among those who are likely to vote early.

Clinton leads by 11 points among those under age 30.

Sanders has surged in recent weeks, but has not secured a majority of the Democratic nomination.

His backers say they have seen signs of support from Clinton, and some of them are planning to vote for her in the fall.

The Vermont senator has won endorsements from a handful of prominent Democrats, including Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, New York Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, Sen. Patrick Leahy and former President Barack Obama.

Sanders’ advisers say they expect him to win enough delegates to clinch the Democratic presidential nomination, though it remains unclear how many he will have to win.

Some in the party, including the head of the DNC, said they are confident of winning.

Sanders and the DNC are in negotiations with a number of candidates, including former Maryland Gov.

Martin O’Malley, former Rhode Island Gov.

Lincoln Chafee and Ohio Gov.

John Kasich.

Some of the remaining candidates are more conservative and have not yet been formally announced, including Wisconsin Gov.

Scott Walker, former Arkansas Gov.

Mike Huckabee, New Jersey Gov.

Chris Christie and former Texas Sen. Rick Santorum.

A handful of Democrats have also announced their intentions to run for the White House, including Sens.

Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Martin Heinrich of New Mexico.

Former Maryland Gov.-elect Nick Rahall, a Sanders backer, is expected to announce a bid soon.