The vibrant and never-at-a-loss-for-words longtime confidante and campaign adviser, Roger Stone, gave his 2 pennies now in regards to President Donald Trump’s 2020 re-election campaign.
Although the president has already appeared at campaign rallies in order to generate funds and keep his base sparked because of his re-election campaign, Stone advised the Howley Report a week that Trump’s bid for a second term wasn’t a “foregone conclusion”
“When at the end of the next three years the market is quite strong, he’s built the wall, sealed our borders, he has minding our immigration policies, he’s redone these trade arrangements so that they are beneficial to the United States, that he’s a peace agreement in Korea — I could see him saying, ‘You know what? I don’t need this anymore. I made America great. I’m heading off to the golf course,’ ” said Stone, in remarks first reported by the Washington Examiner.
Something which made Stone confirm might make him encourage a candidate to stand against Pence.
The political operative has just become the goal of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s witch hunt into allegations of collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia, allegations that have already been shown to only be a fake narrative that was awakened by Hillary Clinton and her Democrat cronies shortly after Donald Trump won the presidential election in 2016 so as to excuse her loss.
Roger Stone is one of the cleverest political strategists of all time. He has worked on multiple campaigns, including President Nixon’s.
This is a excerpt from Stone’s most recent publication, “The Making of the President 2016: How Donald Trump Orchestrated a Revolution.”
“On November 8th, 2016, Donald John Trump was elected that the forty-fifth President of the United States. This really is a singular accomplishment that could only be attributed to the talent, energy, and foresight of Donald Trump himself.
Trump’s sprint across eight countries in the closing days resulted in the greatest upset because 1948, when President Harry S Truman barnstormed across the country by train, breaking all railroad rate regulations, making six or seven stops each day, and ensuring that his victory over New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey. The physical energy that Trump expended going down the stretch was indeed Herculean.
The 2016 election was the first in which the mainstream media lost its monopoly over political media policy in the United States. The vigorous alternative media, whose reporting criteria are superior to the networks and the cable news behemoths, is where an increasing number of voters are getting their information.
Trump’s skillful courting of this conservative media, such as The Daily Caller, Breitbart News, WND.com, and InfoWars, created Trump the first presidential candidate to reach these disaffected and extremely motivated Americans effectively. At exactly the same time, Trump’s persistent attacks on the press as “unfair” and “unethical” came right out of the Nixon playbook, where both Nixon and Trump exploited the resentment of the biased media, so hated by their supporters.
Trump’s openness to challenge openly the press outlets that went after him kept them somewhat honest in their coverage of his campaign but the insistent cable news programs’ attacks on him were unlike anything I have seen in the nine presidential campaigns where I worked. The media dropped all pretext of objectivity. Their motives and tactics were nude.
The majority of this could mostly backfire. American voters have finally become hip to the fact that the media and the political establishment work hand-in-glove to hide many facts from the American men and women. The Republicans no longer think the media.
Donald Trump is his own strategist, campaign manager, and tactician, and credit for his extraordinary election belongs.
He is perhaps the greatest salesman in US history, with the soul of a promoter along with the infectious excitement of a entrepreneur who enjoys making money and winning.
Trump waged the first contemporary “all communicating” effort, eschewing polling, costly television advertising, sophisticated analytics, and all the traditional tools of a modern presidential campaign.
At exactly the same time, Trump’s effort was centered on a “set bit rally,” just as Richard Nixon’s campaign was. This Trump ran as the candidate of “the Silent Majority,” attractive to abandoned Americans, running since the law and order candidate and in the end, the peace candidate, wasn’t accidental. Trump’s effort was similar to Nixon’s. He knew that politics is all about large issues, theories, and themes, and the Republicans didn’t really care about wonkish detail.
Even though there are similarities between Ronald Reagan’s victory in 1980 and Trump’s ascendancy to the presidency, Trump’s election is not as an ideological victory and more a manifestation of a genuine desire for a more capable authorities. Like Nixon, Trump is much more pragmatic, curious in what will work, compared to what is philosophically pure. He’s tired of seeing America lose. He is precisely the cheerleader the nation needs.
Like Truman’s whistle-stop events, Trump agendas became the focus of his whole campaign, amplified by the cable news networks which carried his rally speeches around the clock. He brought enormous crowds and voters found him funny and genuine. All the time, his trusted press aide Hope Hicks was booking as numerous one-on-one interviews to his schedule as humanly possible.
There was a time when you could not turn on the tv without hearing and seeing Donald Trump. The cable networks of course did it to the evaluations. The fact that Trump was unrehearsed, un-coached, and unhandled, meant that voters found him refreshing and authentic.”