As the Senate race enters its final days, some Republican senators have been trying to find their political footing and their message to voters.
Some are trying to make a pitch that they are committed to protecting and preserving the sanctity of life.
Others are making the case for a less conservative nominee to the Supreme Court.
But some of the candidates are already raising questions about their commitment to the sanctities of life, as they try to win votes from the conservative base.
Here’s a look at the contenders in the Senate’s race to replace Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., who is retiring.
The list is by no means complete.
Here is a rundown of the Republican contenders who are hoping to win the seat.
Sen. Rand PaulRaul Labrador, the Idaho Republican, has the backing of some of Trump’s most ardent supporters, including many conservatives.
The Kentucky Republican is running as an independent and is hoping to capitalize on the growing number of Republican voters who have come to view him as a potential Supreme Court nominee.
Paul is also trying to raise awareness of his efforts to help veterans and those in need.
Paul, an avid outdoorsman, is best known for his filibuster-proof fence, which he has said he keeps at his ranch in Idaho.
He has also spoken out against abortion rights, gun control and immigration reform.
But Paul has drawn the ire of some conservatives, who are upset he is being courted to become Trump’s pick for the Supreme, even though he is a conservative.
Paul has been vocal about his pro-life views, saying that abortion is murder, and that his mother was a Holocaust survivor.
His campaign has also raised the ire on social media, where he has been criticized for using the hashtag #ProLifeNow.
The hashtag is a play on the pro-abortion and pro-gay rights movements.
His wife, Jessica, is also a conservative icon.
The couple is married to social activist and evangelical Christian author and radio host Jerry Falwell, and they have a daughter, Jessica and two sons, Caleb and Eli.
They have a Facebook page dedicated to the topic.
The page includes photos of their family, and posts links to his books and his radio show.
The couple has also made a splash in the media, which includes an interview with the conservative network Fox News.
In the interview, Paul said he would be willing to work with Sen. Ted Cruz, R, R.-Texas, on the Supreme court, saying he would support a conservative nominee.
Cruz, who is in his fourth term, has repeatedly clashed with Paul, even going as far as calling him “Lucifer in the flesh.”
Paul responded with an ad that showed Cruz’s mother, Mary, and his son, Caleb, running through the park, with a Bible in hand.
Cruz’s wife, Heidi Cruz, also was featured in the ad, and the campaign also has an Instagram account that includes photos from the event.
But some of Paul’s supporters have been disappointed by the ad.
In an interview published Monday on CNN, David McIntosh, an adviser to Paul, said Paul “has no credibility on the Constitution.”
Paul, McIntosh said, “has been pushing the conservative agenda and has been out there pushing for a far right nominee, even saying that I will work with him.”
Paul has also come under fire for his past comments about abortion.
He once called abortion “murder,” and he told ABC News in 2007 that women who choose abortion are “lonely, ungrateful, and want to kill themselves.”
He also said that abortion should be legal if the life of the mother is in danger.
The Paul campaign has said that Paul supports the Supreme in its entirety, and he supports overturning Roe v.
Wade, which allows states to ban abortion in the case of rape, incest or if the mother’s life is in imminent danger.
Paul’s spokeswoman, Jessica Raskin, told the Washington Examiner that Paul was not commenting on the ad because it was a political ad.
She said in an email that the ad was about Paul’s record and what he stands for as an advocate for conservative values.
Paul also told ABC’s This Week last week that he would vote for a conservative candidate for the Senate if he were asked.
Paul said that he had not met with any prospective Republican presidential candidate, and had not discussed any of his own running mates with any candidates.
But he has made it clear that he is open to a discussion with some candidates, including Cruz, who he said is a very strong supporter of the Constitution and his ideas.
Paul was also asked about the campaign ads and whether he thought his ads would resonate with voters.
He said he has not talked to any of the potential candidates.
He did, however, say that he thinks the ads will resonate with the voters.
He also told CBS’s Face the Nation on Sunday that he believes the ads are “very powerful.”
Paul said he wants to make sure people understand