WASHINGTON - Dozens of Republican delegates are planning a mutiny to stop Donald Trump from representing their party in November’s race to win the White House.

The Republican National Committee (RNC) delegates — furious at Trump’s continued fumbling as a candidate and splits with conservatives — are currently trying to figure out a Plan B to deprive him of the nomination by changing party rules in meetings a week ahead of this July’s convention, The Washington Post reported Saturday.

“This literally is an ‘Anybody but Trump’ movement,” Colorado delegate Kendal Unruh, who backed Texas Senator Ted Cruz in the primaries and is leading the anti-Trump effort, told the newspaper.

The nearly 30 delegates are seeking to alter party rules to take away pledged delegates on the convention floor next month. Trump reached the party’s 1237-delegate threshold last month, after eliminating 16 rivals for the Republican presidential nomination through a chaotic primary process.

Party rules ban any attempt to free those delegates from their commitments, meaning that the real estate mogul will confidently attend the convention on July 18, knowing that the majority of delegates are bound to vote for him.

According to the report, the delegates may achieve their goal by either unbinding all delegates, or modifying the rules to include a “conscience clause” that allows delegates to withdraw their pledged support based on their conscience.

On Thursday, the group held a conference call, inviting delegates from 15 states. However, in order to make any real changes, the group needs approval from the majority of the 1,238 delegates at the convention, which means that more than 1,000 delegates need to be convinced between now and the day of the convention.

Republican delegates and lawmakers have warned against such extreme measures, saying that steps like these could cause a revolt among Trump supporters or harm the party’s image by ignoring the will of the grassroots. Trump blasted the attempts in a statement to The Post, reminding that in the 2016 primaries he won more votes than any Republican candidate in history.

“I have tremendous support and get the biggest crowds by far and any such move would not only be totally illegal but also a rebuke of the millions of people who feel so strongly about what I am saying,” he told the daily.

This is while prominent Republicans, including US House Energy and Commerce Chairman Fred Upton and Maryland Governor Larry Hogan, insist that they will not support Trump. To derail the former reality star TV’s bid for the White House, some groups have gone as far as calling a third-party candidate into the ring, an offer many top politicians have declined so far.