Can Jeb Bush be nominated while supporting amnesty and Muslim immigrants?

I'm starting to think that Jeb Bush can't win the nomination for president.  Past nominees (McCain and Romney) gave at least lip service to securing the border.  Not only does Jeb, on the other hand, want to give amnesty to illegals, but, unlike Donald Trump's current position, he wants to import more Muslims from the Middle East:

Changing his tune on Syrian refugees, after once saying he would grant them asylum because "humanitarian basis, you have to”, Trump now says he would kick them out. "I'm putting the people on notice that are coming here from Syria as part of this mass migration, that if I win, if I win, they're going back."

Bush also says that Donald Trump's statement that he would send back Syrian refugees is "a horrible thing" and was out of line with "American values."

I don't think a Republican primary electorate would support a candidate who openly supports amnesty for illegal aliens.  I also think, in this current climate, when we are facing terrorist attacks from a subgroup of Muslim immigrants in America, that Republican primary voters are not going to support a candidate like Bush, who says we have to bring more of them in.

Jeb mentions "American values."  What is he talking about?  Some of these people he wants to bring in want to kill Americans, and we can't tell which they are.  American values are about helping others, but not committing national suicide at the same time.  I honestly believe that Jeb sees himself as a citizen of the world before seeing himself as an American first.  We need an American president, not a U.N. secretary general.

It's true that Bush is the 100-million-dollar man.  But no amount of money is going to sell political poison – amnesty, Common Core, and now importing more immigrants from the Middle East.  Ross Perot had a lot of money, too, for all the good that did him.

What do you think?  Can Bush still win the nomination, despite his Uncommon Core positions?

This article was written by Ed Straker, senior writer of NewsMachete.com, the conservative news site.

I'm starting to think that Jeb Bush can't win the nomination for president.  Past nominees (McCain and Romney) gave at least lip service to securing the border.  Not only does Jeb, on the other hand, want to give amnesty to illegals, but, unlike Donald Trump's current position, he wants to import more Muslims from the Middle East:

Changing his tune on Syrian refugees, after once saying he would grant them asylum because "humanitarian basis, you have to”, Trump now says he would kick them out. "I'm putting the people on notice that are coming here from Syria as part of this mass migration, that if I win, if I win, they're going back."

Bush also says that Donald Trump's statement that he would send back Syrian refugees is "a horrible thing" and was out of line with "American values."

I don't think a Republican primary electorate would support a candidate who openly supports amnesty for illegal aliens.  I also think, in this current climate, when we are facing terrorist attacks from a subgroup of Muslim immigrants in America, that Republican primary voters are not going to support a candidate like Bush, who says we have to bring more of them in.

Jeb mentions "American values."  What is he talking about?  Some of these people he wants to bring in want to kill Americans, and we can't tell which they are.  American values are about helping others, but not committing national suicide at the same time.  I honestly believe that Jeb sees himself as a citizen of the world before seeing himself as an American first.  We need an American president, not a U.N. secretary general.

It's true that Bush is the 100-million-dollar man.  But no amount of money is going to sell political poison – amnesty, Common Core, and now importing more immigrants from the Middle East.  Ross Perot had a lot of money, too, for all the good that did him.

What do you think?  Can Bush still win the nomination, despite his Uncommon Core positions?

This article was written by Ed Straker, senior writer of NewsMachete.com, the conservative news site.