When voters have a choice between our conservative vision for the future of America and the policies of the radical Left, we win.

So why are we losing?

To win elections, we need to nominate candidates who can take our vision to the marketplace of ideas and win a majority of Republicans, not just a few.

There is a better way.

Preferential voting (also known as “ranked choice voting,” “RCV,” or “instant runoff voting”) in Republican primaries is proven to help Republicans nominate strong candidates, unite, and win.

The next election will be the most important in our lives. With inflation making life impossible for millions of working families, and Democrats pushing a radical cultural agenda, we cannot afford to let Joe Biden win a second term and let Democrats keep the U.S. Senate.

Unite to Win

In the 2022 midterms, we fell short of our hopes for a national red wave. Republican candidates like Mehmet Oz, Don Bolduc, and Blake Masters lost competitive general elections after being nominated by a minority of their states’ Republican voters. We must win back the Senate and White House in 2024.

Preferential voting can help us to unite our bitterly divided party and win crucial competitive seats by nominating the strongest candidates.

To win a preferential voting election, candidates must win majority support from the primary electorate. Instead of mudslinging, candidates are rewarded for running issues-focused campaigns and engaging with the concerns of voters who support another candidate.

Republicans have a long track record of success using preferential, or ranked choice voting primaries. Most notably, in 2021, Virginia Republicans used preferential voting to pick all three of their statewide nominees, and swept all three offices for the first time in over a decade.

Virginia’s Governor Glenn Youngkin, Lieutenant Governor Winsome Sears, and Attorney General Jason Miyares – all stalwart conservatives – also prove that preferential voting doesn’t mean electing moderate candidates.

The GOP puts its best foot forward when our nominees go into general elections with a strong mandate from party voters. With preferential voting, the spirit of competition that exists within Republican primaries can create a candidate with broad and deep party support.