When Ronald Reagan left office in 1981, he set out to make America great again.

His legacy has been the greatest transformation of American history, but that promise has also been the most consequential.

It’s not the first time the president has faced political opposition for his economic and social policies, but it is the first major presidential campaign to come up against the political and economic realities that were shaping the nation in his absence.

For many Republicans, Reagan’s economic policies have been a source of frustration, especially since he abandoned his plan to expand Social Security and Medicare and instead went in the direction of an entitlement program.

This has also contributed to the perception that Reagan was an isolationist and that the GOP has become more conservative since his presidency.

But there’s a much deeper reason why the economic policies that Reagan implemented during his tenure, and those that followed, have had such a profound impact on the country, according to a panel of economists.

It was the result of a unique combination of a conservative agenda that pushed forward the nation’s transformation from a middle-class society to a nation of winners and losers, a strategy that was not only more efficient but also more effective than the policies of his predecessors.

In a recent podcast, former Reagan adviser Bill Kristol said that Reagan’s vision was about creating a new America that was based on the idea that all Americans have a share of American success and prosperity.

But that was in addition to the vision of what a new economy would look like.

Reagan’s ideas on social and economic issues are still relevant to the Trump administration.

But it’s been a while since the last Republican president, and the GOP still hasn’t fully adopted the ideas that Reagan and other conservative leaders espoused in the 1980s.

That’s because the political landscape has changed, and so has the economy, says David A. Cohen, a professor of politics and international relations at Princeton University and author of The GOP’s New Reagan.

Today, the GOP faces a new set of challenges, he says.

The biggest challenge for the party in the years ahead will be to get voters to understand that it is not the same Republican Party as Reagan’s, Cohen said.

“People want to believe that they can get what they want if they vote for Trump.

But they also want to know that what they voted for, that it was a good thing,” he said.

The second major challenge is how to get Trump voters to embrace the Republican Party’s economic agenda and its promise to deliver the kind of country they want.

The Republican Party in the 20th century is still a very different place than it was in Reagan’s time.

Reagan made his mark on a country that was struggling with an aging workforce and high unemployment, with the rise of new forms of social injustice and racism, and with the erosion of civil rights and civil liberties.

Many Americans, especially older people, are feeling that their jobs and opportunities have been lost over the past several decades.

But even in the post-Reagan era, the Republican party has been in denial about the challenges that the country faces.

For a party that has been largely silent on issues of social justice, the Trump campaign, which is still largely dominated by white working-class voters, seems to have put the party on the defensive.

That has caused many voters to see the GOP as a party of the wealthy and not the majority of Americans.

“What we have is a coalition that is very concerned about how we’re going to rebuild America,” said Sam Stein, a political science professor at the University of Texas at Austin.

“We have an economic agenda that is a big part of that agenda, and there’s no question that it will take time to get there.

But the fact that it has been so long and hasn’t been implemented in a way that is inclusive is a reflection of the degree to which the GOP is still the party of big business, and that’s the same with the rest of the country.”