The Associated Press article SAN FRANCISCO — In the final days of the campaign, the word “good” in politics and the word of God became increasingly important as the election neared.

As the outcome became more certain, some people, including many in the Christian faith, took to calling for an end to “the good ol’ boys” and “the boys” of politics.

They argued that the two-party system is broken, that the “good ol’ boy” who ran for president last year was a liar and that a “good president” could fix it.

Some conservatives who once considered themselves “good conservatives” have found themselves in a position where they can no longer say or do anything that they once thought was good.

But not everyone feels that way.

Some, like Matthew C. Johnson, a conservative evangelical, have come to believe that “the best we can hope for in a democracy is to have an elected president who is actually a good Christian and who is not afraid to tell it like it is.”

Some in the church have also found themselves speaking up about the dangers of political correctness and the influence of political ideologies.

“The good ol'” boys have been the main target of conservative attacks in recent years.

They have been called “evil” and even “evil Christians.”

They are the ones who want to punish women who are not virgins, they say, and they have been blamed for the mass shootings at a Washington, D.C., gay nightclub.

Now the question is whether those who are now coming to see themselves as Christians will be the ones to decide the future of the country.

For many evangelicals, the “bad boys” in American politics were the Democrats and the Republicans.

They were responsible for making the country a great place to live and raise a family.

But they also were the ones responsible for destroying families.

The two parties have become increasingly polarized over a variety of issues in recent decades, and in some cases, their views have diverged from those of most Americans.

That polarization has been driven by a combination of factors, including an increased understanding of the Bible, which has led to the belief that God has given us a set of moral rules that must be followed.

But there is also a strong religious component to the polarization.

In many parts of the United States, religion is a key factor in who becomes president.

In the past few decades, religious organizations and religious organizations with a high profile in American life have become more prominent in politics.

That trend has also led to a growing concern among evangelicals about the direction of the church in the United Sates.

As more evangelicals become involved in politics, some believe that the separation of church and state will be weakened, and that it will be harder for them to support politicians who are “not Christian.”

“In the last decade or so, we’ve seen a decline in the prominence of the evangelical churches,” said Scott Wilson, a senior fellow at the Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life and author of a book called “America’s New Christians.”

“The secularization of our society and the rise of the social media era have increased the influence and influence of the religious right and evangelical Christians.

And this is something that’s going to continue to increase as they get more prominent.”

In the latest presidential election, the evangelical vote has been especially concentrated among the conservative wing of the party, with Donald Trump and Jeb Bush the only two candidates who received a majority of the votes.

In this election, evangelicals have made up the majority of Trump’s supporters, according to exit polls.

“Trump’s support is probably closer to 60% of evangelical voters,” said Kevin Madden, a political scientist at Southern Methodist University.

“In terms of Trump, Bush is probably somewhere in the middle.”

Madden said Trump is not only the strongest candidate in the race for evangelical voters, but he is also the strongest in the country when it comes to how he is perceived by the broader American electorate.

The campaign has been particularly intense in the evangelical community, Madden said.

“There’s been a huge mobilization of evangelicals in this election,” Madden said, “and it’s been very successful in helping him to win.”

The campaign of Jeb Bush and his running mate, Senator Marco Rubio, has been the focus of much of the coverage.

They are viewed as moderates and the only candidates with a realistic chance of winning the Republican nomination.

While the campaign of Trump has not received nearly as much attention as other candidates, it has also received a lot of attention in evangelical circles, Madden noted.

Some of the attacks on Trump are unfair, Madden added.

“If you’re going to attack someone like Donald Trump, you have to have a basis in truth,” Madden added, “because that’s what a person is.”

In a recent poll by the Public Religion Research Institute, a nonprofit that studies religion and public opinion, Trump had the highest unfavorable rating of any candidate among evangelical voters. The