Yeah - finding a party to side with can be pretty difficult.
Generally, I have no problem with regulating business. I support net neutrality. I'm in support of personal freedoms (ie, I don't care if gay people get married). Universal healthcare - I'm completely neutral on. Do it or don't - I don't care. I'm for decriminalization of most narcotics. I wholeheartedly support free speech and don't have any issue with violent video games, pornography, or the like. I don't have any issue with the legalization of prostitution (I don't see it as the government's business to legislate morality).
At the same time I'm very, very pro-gun (most things that politicians posit as "common sense" gun control is anything but), and aside from education and healthcare I'm very much against public assistance (I'd be much more in favor of work programs). I don't really see any major problem with a wealth gap - people get what they earn (or keep what they have) and I don't support jealous people yelling "gimme!!!".
I'm very much against illegal immigration, but at the same time I don't have an issue with amnesty - no need to be shipping people "home" that have been here for years: just make sure we get everyone on the books and paying (all) taxes like they should be.
Its just gotten to where both parties are so polarized that on almost every single issue they diverge. Unless you agree with on or the other on EVERYTHING you're going to dislike certain positions of each party a lot. It really serves to force many people into being single-issue voters. You pick the cause that means the most to you personally and then go with whichever party supports your view there.