The Democratic Party is struggling to hold on to the Iowa caucuses.

As a result, the party’s biggest asset is its ability to hold its caucus.

This year, Democrats were up for grabs in six of the seven states that voted, including in Michigan, Wisconsin, New Hampshire, Colorado and New Mexico.

They lost three of those.

They were also up for it in Minnesota and Oregon.

And the GOP, which was down for a while, also had the edge.

But Democrats failed to hold onto Iowa.

In fact, the GOP was down in the state, which it was expected to win.

Here’s why.

The state’s caucuses have a history of success for Democrats.

They’ve held the seats they need to win for the past decade.

Democrats also have had the advantage in most other states in the past.

And in 2012, Democrats won Iowa by a single vote, but it was a state where Republicans held the majority of the seats and Trump carried it.

The Democratic advantage this year was a big reason Democrats lost to the GOP.

But this year, they’re not as well positioned.

Republicans had a clear advantage in Iowa, and they had to go back and work on their ground game in Iowa.

There are still plenty of reasons to be concerned about the GOP’s chances in the Granite State.

In some states, the race is very tight.

In Minnesota, the winner of the GOP primary, who was expected, is currently in the race.

And if Trump wins Iowa, the president-elect will have a strong chance of winning Minnesota.

But it’s hard to see how this election could be any different than last year.

This is the state where Mitt Romney won the nomination, and where he had a slight lead in the polls before the Iowa loss.

If Trump loses Minnesota, he’ll likely be down two or three percentage points from his lead.

That means he’ll have to do much better than Romney to have any chance of catching up.

And even if he does, he still needs to beat President Obama in the general election.

The latest RealClearPolitics average shows Trump with a 16-point lead in Iowa and a 5-point advantage in Minnesota.

The numbers are so close that you can’t really trust them.

But the state doesn’t have a lot of other factors to play into it.

Trump’s support has been strong in Iowa for the last year, even as he lost to Clinton.

And he’s also performed better in recent months in some other states.

The last time Trump was ahead in Iowa was in November.

But his support is much lower than it was in the previous cycle.

The GOP’s biggest advantage in the last election was a win in Nevada, which he won by a wide margin.

Trump lost in that state by less than a point.

That makes it harder for him to keep the momentum he gained in Iowa in that campaign.

And as it is, he’s losing by more than a full percentage point in Minnesota, which has a small Democratic-leaning population.

The Democrats have had a pretty solid showing in Iowa this year.

The Trump campaign has made a few gaffes and is not well-known there.

But in general, Iowa is a state that tends to favor Democrats.

In 2016, Clinton won Iowa in a landslide, while Trump lost it by a mere seven points.

So there’s no reason for Trump to be surprised that the state’s Republican caucuses have been a disaster for him.

It’s a big, red state that has a strong Republican base and is a very competitive battleground.

And with Trump in the White House, he will have more opportunities to win Iowa than he has in the other states he needs to win in order to win the presidency.

But he won’t be able to do that with a state he needs badly to win to have a shot at the White Senate.

The big takeaway here is that Iowa is going to be very close.

And while Republicans are going to have to make some adjustments, the Democrats are going a long way toward figuring out what’s going to work.

This article has been updated to include a correction to the number of delegates needed to win delegates in the caucuses.