Voting is a lot like other kinds of shopping. You look at product specifications (platforms), shelf life (senility? dementia?) and compare those to other alternatives (communist infiltrating the LP), (mystical fanatic Prohibitionists infiltrating the GOP). If freedom is the important thing, you can vote for local libertarians and ignore clowns wearing rubbers as hats for legalizing invasions and murder on the national Libertarian ticket. People absolutely committed to the initiation of force–the opposite of freedom–invariably vote for one half or the other of The Kleptocracy. They then start to yelp and whine when they get what they voted for.
Republicans in 2020 were not the least bit concerned with national defense, free trade, individual rights or upholding the Bill of Rights. Neither were the Democrats. Women voters saw clearly that there was not any substantive difference between the fascist and the communist kleptocrats. Women voters saw no less clearly that the Anti-Choice, Anti-Life fanatics for fascism lost the power to coerce females in Ireland (2018) and Argentina (2020). In fact, only in some 13 papal and mohammedan countries do politicians presume to send men with guns out to force women to reproduce involuntarily.(link)
Republicans could have offered economic freedom and individual rights and maybe even gotten elected. But nooooo… Instead they promised to help mystical fanatics bully women, and also wreck the banking system with more faith-based prohibitionist asset-forfeiture takings. They are getting as much coercion and robbery through the violence of law as they tried to inflict on others. They are getting exactly what they deserve.
Find out the juicy details behind the mother of all economic collapses. Prohibition and The Crash–Cause and Effect in 1929 is available in two languages on Amazon Kindle, each at the cost of a pint of craft beer.
Brazilian Sci-fi from 1926 featuring the usual beautiful daughter of a scientist touting prohibition and racial collectivism in America’s Black President 2228 by Monteiro Lobato, translated by J Henry Phillips (link)