Disagreement and financial strife amongst the members of Republican dominated state party organizations have recently come to light, with notable recapitulations in states such as Florida, Arizona, and Oklahoma. The current discord within these party infrastructures demonstrates the rapid rise of the “MAGA” movement and its effect on the GOP’s internal issues. This term, coined during President Trump’s campaign, stands for “Make America Great Again” and has since become a standard reference for right-wing populist politics. In Florida, allegations of impropriety and misappropriations have been levied against the former chair Denise Grimsley and the state party itself. Additionally, the Republican Party of Florida has recently become involved in lawsuits and investigations related to an ongoing legal dispute with the Secretary of State. This financial burden has been compounded for the party by several other legal hangups created by its purported “violations of the Florida Sunshine Law.” In addition to the legal and financial hurdles, infighting among party members has reportedly grown contentious. In Arizona, a similar situation has been taking shape over the past several months. Allegations of insubordination and party malfeasance have been leveled against the former chair of the Arizona Republican Party Jonathan Lines. Division and disunity within the state party are now obvious, with Lines’ successor, Kelli Ward, struggling to bring the party together following his controversial installation. Additionally, there have been reports of financial issues, most notably including unpaid state party staff members. In Oklahoma, the party’s current lack of unity has been confirmed, as recently recounted by State Senator Rob Standridge. Details include the former chair, Pam Pollard’s, alleged reluctance to “see reason” in times of contention, the state party lacking “cohesive efforts,” and a concerning “lack of respect for differing opinions.” Additionally, sources of revenue for the party have become increasingly limited due to a decline in support from the state’s more affluent donors. The presence of these disputes among Republican Party organizations in Florida, Arizona, and Oklahoma is indicative of the internal fractures and realities that the MAGA movement has created within the GOP. The election of President Trump into office has undoubtedly shaken up the party’s traditionalist strictures and opened up a path for those ultraconservative factions. It will be interesting to see how the party will respond to this new wave of populism and potentially regroup to move forward.