Trump has been the leading candidate for the GOP presidential nomination for months now, and his lead is narrowing.
He has raised more money than any other candidate in the Republican field and has the support of most major party members.
Rubio has raised significantly less money and has been overshadowed by his other main rivals.
But it’s not all bad news for Rubio, who has raised a lot of money from a lot more donors than he’s been able to collect so far.
Rubio is the frontrunner, and he’s not afraid to say so.
In an interview on CNN Tuesday night, Rubio said that his campaign was building an organization that would reach a wide range of voters and reach out to those who are undecided.
Rubio also said that he and his campaign have a “long-term strategy” to defeat his rival, Democratic front-runner Hillary Clinton.
He also said he would not rule out a third run for president.
In a Fox News interview Tuesday, Trump reiterated his belief that he would be the party’s nominee in 2020.
Trump told Sean Hannity that he has no intention of backing out of the race.
He said he’ll go on, and I think he’ll win in 2020 and maybe the presidency, and we’ll see what happens.
But the real question is whether Rubio can actually get his own campaign going, since he has been so busy raising money for his campaign.
Rubio’s team has had to take on more staff and to pay more attention to fundraising in order to keep up with Trump’s campaign.
The campaign has also had to hire more paid staffers to keep pace with Trump.
In addition, Trump has had a huge lead over Rubio in endorsements and has received a much larger share of the delegates to the Republican convention than the other candidates.
The Republican National Committee has also released a list of more than a dozen potential Republican candidates who have been endorsed by Trump.
The campaign has had problems in recent weeks.
In the final days of the campaign, Rubio’s campaign received a surge of donations from a small group of wealthy donors, which raised concerns about how the money would be spent.
Rubio was unable to meet fundraising targets, and the campaign’s fundraising efforts were hamstrung by a series of problems, including a $1.5 million shortfall in fundraising during the first month of the year, a $4 million shortfall after the first quarter and a $400,000 shortfall in August.
Rubio also had a big lead in fundraising in the first few days of August, but as the campaign moved into the second quarter and into the fall, the number of donors that had contributed significantly decreased, and Rubio’s lead began to shrink.
Rubin is currently raising money from about 400 donors, and about 100 donors gave less than $200.
That’s an improvement over the early weeks of the Republican race, when Rubio was raising far less money than Trump.
But that doesn’t mean Rubio has a huge advantage in fundraising compared to his rivals.
The former Florida governor has raised about $5 million more than the rest of the field, but that number includes nearly $2 million from small donors.
The Rubio campaign has been spending more on advertising than any of the other contenders.
According to data from Kantar Media/CMAG, the campaign has spent more than $7.2 million on ads on television in the last four weeks, compared to about $2.8 million for Trump.
It’s also spent more on digital ads than any candidate in 2016, according to Kantar.
The biggest source of Rubio’s spending in the fourth quarter was his campaign’s ad buy, which includes $2,500 for each of the last three weeks.
Rubio, however, has also raised money through his own website, www.marcorubio.com.
He’s also raised much of his own money through a handful of small donations.
In a statement, Rubio campaign manager Jeff Weaver said that Rubio had $6.2 billion in cash on hand at the end of September.
Rubio did not disclose how much of the $6 billion was for his presidential campaign, or how much money he has raised for his Senate campaign.