Our focus:

The Reform Party as a national organization believes that social issues or values issues: i.e. abortion, gay marriage, and end of life decisions; should not be our focus as a party. These issues are too embroiled on personal morality and religious beliefs, and no party can claim to have the absolute moral authority to force its views and values on everyone else. Reform Party members and candidates may believe one way or another and the party leaves that choice to the individual.

As a party, our focus will always be on issues such as the economy, government fiscal accountability, trade, national security, and jobs. As an organization, we expect our state parties, and our candidates, to make the party’s positions on platform issues their primary focus while such social issues remain as an incidental portion of candidacy.

The Reform Party does not, and will not, have stances on Social or Values Issues in our National Platform.

Get To Know The Reform Party

Go through some of our more popular pages to learn more about the Reform Party, or use our menu to find the topics that interest you.

Read the Latest Articles from Our Blog

Here are three recent blog posts from the Reform Party.

15 May 2022 By Nicholas Hensley in Uncategorized

Reform Party Seeks to Fill National, State Vacancies

The Reform Party has been able to reorganize and get these committees functional, however the committees are not fully staffed.
02 July 2022 By Com Com in Uncategorized

Honoring and Celebrating the Fourth of July

It’s difficult today to remember the struggles that leaders of our young nation faced in 1776. Their future was uncertain when they chose to break away from Great Britain. And yet, they were bold, brash, and confident enough that, regardless of outcome, they were choosing the right Course. John Adams wrote to his wife Abigail,
26 June 2022 By Nicholas Hensley in Uncategorized

Reform Party Statement on the Overturning of Roe V Wade.

The Reform Party does not take a position on social issues. Since our founding, the Reform Party believed that social issues were wedge issues used by the political establishment to drive voter turnout and fundraising. Due to their use to gather resources for both parties, neither party wished to resolve these issues. If these issues
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