This exchange clearly reveals you are a person who is only interested in diversion, not real discussion, Baldimo.
This is a laugh coming from you. You are the biggest troll on this site next to Izzy.
They exist. Libertarian Republicans exist.
Sorry, but a "definition", not to mention it was a highly bias "definition", from wikipedia hardly proves your point. I would agree that they are Republicans with libertarian leanings but there is no such official group as the Libertarian Republicans, you can search for yourself but the only listing of such a group comes from your wikipedia link/search. I can find nothing else on the internet grouping these political parties together.
You deny stark reality. Not just this one time. You are a study in denying stark reality.
A majority of your posts on this site are a denial of stark reality, and that doesn't include anything dealing with Sept 11th.
You make up the wackiest diversions. You simply are not a person to be trusted. Is this your conservative Republican leanings?
You are the King of diversions! Have you ever told anyone what country you are from or what political system you support? Talk about a person to not be trusted, how can you trust someone who condemns everything while at the same time never admitting what they stand for.
Will you now deny the existence of conservative Republicans?
Why would I do that, the very existence of Republicans is based on their conservative beliefs. Would you believe that there are a such thing as Liberal Republicans? They would be the group who would most likely resemble this mythical Libertarian Republicans you claim is a thing. There is also the Conservative Democrats to consider, they would be the ones you would want to call Libertarian Democrats.
What it all comes down to is a drift towards the center for those on either side of the isle. Libertarians are the extreme center of the isle in my opinion, conservative on spending/tax issues and liberal on social issues to include drugs and immigration.
Let me highlight the bias I was referring to with your wikipedia entry:
Beliefs and size
See also: Factions in the Republican Party (United States)
The Republican Party is divided into factions. In a 2014 Pew Research Center survey on political typology and polarization, 12% of Republicans described themselves as libertarian. The libertarian branch of the party is smaller than other branches, including "Main Street" voters (pragmatic, establishment-supporting, open to more compromise), Tea Party voters (radical right-wing populists with "a deep mistrust of experts, elites and even the G.O.P. establishment"), and Christian conservatives (dominated by white evangelical voters, mostly from the South). However, the libertarian bloc in the party is larger in size than several other groups, such as former Northeastern moderate Republicans (which have almost disappeared) and hawkish "national security" voters who favor neoconservativism. Compared to other Republican factions, libertarian Republicans have relatively little party loyalty.
According to a 2012 New York Times analysis, libertarian Republicans have a variety of motivating issues. On economic and domestic policy, they favor cutting taxes and regulations, repealing the Affordable Care Act, and protecting gun rights. On social issues, they favor privacy and oppose the USA Patriot Act, support abortion rights, and oppose the War on Drugs. On foreign and defense policy, libertarian Republicans are noninterventionists. Two-thirds of libertarian Republicans are males.
The Republican Liberty Caucus, which describes itself as "the oldest continuously operating organization in the Liberty Republican movement with state charters nationwide," was founded in 1991. Among the group's past chairs are Chuck Muth.
The House Liberty Caucus is a congressional caucus formed by Representative Justin Amash, Republican of Michigan. In 2014, the group "consisted of about 30 libertarian-inclined Republicans (and occasional Democratic visitors like Jared Polis)." The group is a rival to the conservative Republican Study Committee, which favors high military spending.
Libertarian Democrats support the majority of positions of the Democratic Party. However they do not necessarily share identical viewpoints across the political spectrum; that is, they are more likely to support individual and personal freedoms, although rhetorically within the context of Democratic values.
Libertarian Democrats oppose NSA warrantless surveillance. In 2013, well over half the House Democrats (111 of 194) voted to defund the NSA's telephone phone surveillance program.
U.S. Representative Jared Polis, a libertarian-oriented Democrat, wrote in Reason magazine: "I believe that libertarians should vote for Democratic candidates, particularly as our Democratic nominees are increasingly more supportive of individual liberty and freedom than Republicans." He cited opposition to the Stop Online Piracy Act, support for the legalization of marijuana, support for the separation of church and state, support for abortion rights and individual bodily autonomy, opposition to mass surveillance, and support for tax-code reform as areas where the majority of Democrats align well with libertarian values.
While maintaining a relatively libertarian ideology, they may differ with the Libertarian Party on issues such as consumer protection, health care reform, anti-trust laws and the overall amount of government involvement in the economy.