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House Republicans are struggling to find a consensus on their nominee for Speaker, with Rep. Jim Jordan facing a significant vote deficit.

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The impasse in the House of Representatives hampers legislative progress, including decisions on military aid to Israel.

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Majority Leader Steve Scalise briefly held the position of party speaker designate but withdrew due to insufficient support.

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Judiciary Committee Chairman Jim Jordan is the latest nominee, yet he also lacks the required number of votes.

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Jordan's nomination came after a secret ballot in which he faced an unexpected challenge from Rep. Austin Scott of Georgia.

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The ongoing struggle reflects the difficulty of achieving unity within the Republican Party.

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Jordan's reputation is based on opposition rather than building consensus, making his path to the speakership uncertain.

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The lack of a Speaker is a mathematical and rules-based issue, affecting the entire Congress.

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It is not a bipartisan problem, as the Democratic Party's base is more inclined toward governance.

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The idea of Democrats and moderate Republicans forming a coalition for the Speaker's election is unlikely at the moment.

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Jim Jordan's history of using hardline tactics to push his agenda has created trust issues among his colleagues.

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His recent alignment with party leadership has not fully dispelled those concerns.

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A significant number of Republicans rejected Jordan in favor of another candidate, highlighting the division within the party.

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Jordan and his supporters plan to pressure holdouts into supporting him in a public floor vote.

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Achieving the 217 votes required will be challenging and may require a change in Jordan's approach.