Not long after Donald Trump first announced his campaign for president, the Republican Party was quickly split between those who offered their support, and those who stood in opposition. Following Trump's victory, Republicans have publicly come closer together, but it doesn't appear that they are all on the same page.

Trump's call

It's no secret that Donald Trump has often clashed with his fellow Republicans. Throughout the 2016 presidential election, a group of conservatives, known as the "Never Trump" movement," came together and did their best to prevent the former host of "The Apprentice" from becoming the Republican nominee, and later the president.

The anti-Trump effort failed, and the billionaire real estate pulled off one of the biggest upsets in political history. As reported by The New York Post on January 1, Trump is still not happy with some top members of his own party.

While Donald Trump has made it clear that he is not a fan of the Democratic Party agenda, he seems to be pretty close with Sen. Chuck Schumer of New York. During a recent phone call between the two, Trump allegedly said of the Democratic senator, "he likes Schumer more than Ryan and McConnell because they both wanted him to lose."

The names in questions were in relation to House Speaker Rep.

Paul Ryan, and Senate Majority Leader Sen. Mitch McConnell. Both Ryan and McConnell were not big supporters of Donald Trump, and their relationship has been questionable since Election Day. While Trump has been quiet in regards to the leader of the Senate, he has spoken out in support of Ryan during a recent rally, those his pubic comments conflict to what he is reportedly saying in private.

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Moving forward

Despite the harsh remarks about Paul Ryan and Mitch McConnell, Donald Trump is less than a month away from being sworn in on Inauguration Day and becoming the next commander in chief. After the most recent election, Trump gave conservatives their best shot at implementing their agenda that they have had in years. With Republicans controlling the White House, as well as all of Congress, only time will tell if they will be able to get on the same page as the new president-elect over the next four years.