A lot of Republicans are eager to get rid of Dodd-Frank, the 2010 financial overhaul that is now considered a model for the rest of the world.
But some are also calling for an overhaul of the nation’s financial sector, as well.
And, as usual, the Republican Party is doing just fine, thanks in large part to a group of bankers and other financial insiders who are the backbone of the Republican base.
The GOP also has a history of giving money to politicians who support its policies.
The financial industry has given almost $3.2 million to Republicans and other party committees since 2009.
As The Wall Street Journal recently reported, nearly half of the GOP’s total contributions to candidates and committees since 2010 came from the financial sector.
So why are they so keen on repealing Dodd-Mud, the banking reform law?
Here’s what you need to know about how they got there.
They’re a big spenders 2.
They have a history with Wall Street 3.
They are the core of the Democratic base.
When President Donald Trump was campaigning for the White House, many of his supporters took to the streets in protest of Dodd Frank, and a number of Republicans joined them.
The banks that made the financial crisis what it was have donated to Democrats for decades.
The banking industry has donated more than $1.4 million to Democratic candidates and political action committees since 1990.
But as the Journal reports, the number of Republican donors has more than doubled since the financial collapse.
One reason is the Dodd-Warner Act, which created the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, or FDIC.
That law allowed the FDIC to bail out banks with large taxpayer-funded bailouts, like the Countrywide Financial crisis that took place in 2008.
The FDIC helped to rescue Bank of America, Countrywide, Bear Stearns and other big banks.
But the bank bailout wasn’t the only big bank bailout that Dodd-Warner gave the banks.
The law also gave the FDEC authority to buy up any company it wanted.
The Bank of America was bought in 2008, and Countrywide and Bear Stare were purchased in 2009.
The Wall street banks that got bailed out by Dodd-Warner also received billions in taxpayer-backed bailouts.
The bank bailout also gave them the ability to keep lending to their investors, and to refinance those investments at lower rates.
The biggest bank bailout in history, by contrast, was the Bank of the United States, which took $16 trillion out of the economy in 2007 and 2008, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
It helped spark the Great Recession.
Since 2008, banks have been getting big subsidies to help finance their risky lending practices, according for example to The New York Times.
The bailout of Bank of England, Citigroup, Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley and Bank of Japan was also a huge bailout.
The federal government also made sure that taxpayers didn’t have to bail them out.
But Republicans, who are not interested in having government bail them, are keen on taking away that subsidy.
They want to take back the subsidies for the banks and for other companies.
In 2015, House Republicans passed the Financial Services Modernization Act, a massive tax overhaul that included a number in the financial industry.
That tax bill passed both chambers of Congress, and then the Senate passed it as a standalone bill in April.
The Senate bill, called the American Health Care Act, included $1 trillion in tax cuts for the wealthy, along with a provision that would have removed the requirement that people buy insurance through the exchanges.
This, according a New York Magazine story, was done to make sure that Republicans wouldn’t be blamed for the failure of the ACA.
Republicans also have a long history of supporting tax breaks for the financial sectors.
In 2014, the GOP gave $5.9 million to Republican candidates and party committees.
That same year, the Congressional Leadership Fund, a super PAC that supports Republicans in the Senate, gave $2.3 million to the Republican Governors Association.
This is the financial world that Republican donors like David and Charles Koch support.
They also donate heavily to Republican political committees.
They donated $4.6 million to Senate candidates and parties in 2016, according the Center for Responsive Politics.
Republicans have also spent lavishly on the Republican National Committee and on state GOP committees, according an analysis by the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.
The NRSC spent $1 million in 2016 to buy ads to try to elect Republicans in Florida, Georgia, North Carolina and Alabama.
The RNC also gave $3 million toward a Florida senate race in 2016.
The Republicans also gave more than another $2 million in 2017 to the GOP Governors Association, according Politico.
Another $2,400 went to the RNC for its efforts in Alabama and Louisiana.
The super PAC also gave to a number Republican candidates in 2018, including a number who won the primaries and caucuses.
But it didn’t spend that much money on a primary challenge in Missouri, where Republicans