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Access denied This website is using a security service to protect itself from online attacks. He had a small group of people with unquestionable loyalty. President Donald Trump appears at a rally in South Carolina in February. President Donald Trump, increasingly nervous about the direction of his campaign as he struggles in general election polls, is considering bringing back more loyal aides from his successful campaign in 2016, according to five Republicans who speak to the president. He wants lobbyist David Urban, a former senior adviser who was pivotal in helping him win Pennsylvania, to play a more prominent role. The campaign just hired senior advisers Jason Miller to focus on overall strategy and coordinate between the campaign and White House and Boris Epshteyn to be strategic adviser for coalitions. And officials have mentioned bringing back lobbyist Bryan Lanza, who was former deputy communications director, too.
Trump is increasingly concerned that his reelection prospects could be slipping away and wants to bring in staffers he trusts from his original scrappy campaign, the Republicans say. Trump remains frustrated about the leadership of campaign manager Brad Parscale, himself a 2016 loyalist who served as digital strategist and is now running his first presidential campaign, the five Republicans say. Specifically, the president has continued to complain that Parscale is burning through too much money too quickly, two of the people say. Republicans, who previously worked at the White House. The five Republicans, who share many of Trump’s concerns about the campaign, spoke on condition of anonymity to avoid upsetting the president. With less than five months left before the election, polls show Trump lagging behind presumptive Democratic nominee Joe Biden in most national polls.
And his standing has fallen in many key states, such as Ohio and Iowa, and even in traditionally red states, such as Arizona and Georgia, in both public and campaign polls. He also disputed concerns about polling. Some Trump aides are counting on the fact that the president often seems to defy expectations — just as he did when he prevailed against Hillary Clinton in 2016 — and downplayed his musings about bringing back 2016 staffers. It’s unlikely that hiring a handful of 2016 staffers will fundamentally change the campaign unless they take on top-level jobs at headquarters, but they could help the president’s prospects in pivotal states. The campaign, with staff spread out across the country, already is nearing 1,000 people. Trump allies had expected the president to run on a booming stock market, rising wages and continued job growth, but acknowledge he’s lost ground since the start of the year with one crisis after another: The administration’s sluggish response to the coronavirus pandemic left states without medical supplies and tests early in the crisis. And Trump regularly straying from his own message causes other problems, they say. Last month, for instance, he repeatedly suggested without any evidence that MSNBC host Joe Scarborough had committed murder as a congressman in Florida in 2001.
He refuses to acknowledge his own weaknesses. Parscale and Jared Kushner, the president’s son-in-law and White House senior adviser who plays a leading role at the campaign, have been making staff changes over the past few months but the intensity has grown in the last couple of weeks, the Republicans say. At the campaign, Bill Stepien, a top adviser in 2016, was recently promoted to deputy campaign manager. Justin Clark, another longtime adviser, is helping to spearhead the GOP legal fight over voting rules. Corey Lewandowski and David Bossie, two former top aides, are spending more and more time with the president at the White House. In May, the two warned Trump that he needed to do something to fix his standing in swing states. Bossie was spotted with Trump two days in a row in late May — on a Sunday at Trump National Golf Club in Sterling, Va.
At the campaign, to continue reading login or create an account. Data from the last election analyzed by the American Association of Public Opinion Research shows that in key battleground areas — he published a paper on August 4 that said his model showed Trump only had about a 30 percent chance of winning in this election cycle. Would require a two, the new bipartisan PAC Not Our Faith says Trump is not getting their support this time. All put forward separate models ahead of the 2016 election, undecided Voters Were Key to Trump’s Win in 2016. A potential nightmare for Texas Republicans began to materialize early Tuesday, an update of the Council on Foreign Relations’ Cyber Operations Tracker for the period between April and June 2020.
In recent weeks, Trump has been focused on some of the battleground states he won in 2016 but is in danger of losing this year, including Florida and Pennsylvania. Trump is considering rehiring Wiles in Florida, a state essential to his 2020 fortunes. Four years ago, when Trump was widely expected to lose Florida, he hired her to manage his campaign, partly on the recommendation of then-Gov. But he fired her in September at the urging of current Gov. Wiles did not return a message seeking comment. And he has talked about finding a more prominent role in Pennsylvania for Urban, who already is unofficially involved in the campaign and speaks to the president directly. Trump is focused on Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania, which he won in 2016 but that moved away from Republicans during the 2018 midterm elections, when Democrats regained the House.
Dan Eberhart, a major Republican donor and CEO of the drilling services company Canary LLC. It’s natural that he’s going to go back to what works. Donald Trump has defeated Hillary Clinton. Trump said in his victory speech after the Associated Press called the race for him at 2:30 am Wednesday morning. For those who have chosen not to support me in the past, of which there were a few people, I’m reaching out to you for your guidance and your help so we can work together and unify our great country. He also said Hillary Clinton had called him to concede the race.
Trump’s upset was one he had been predicting for months, gleefully comparing himself to the Brexit vote in England. Yet it was one that almost no other major predictors foresaw, all giving Clinton various degrees of comfortable leads in their election day predictions. Trump, a reality television star and political neophyte, upended every rule in the book to clinch his victory. He bested 15 other candidates in the Republican primary, most of whom were governors and senators. In the general election, Trump didn’t run his campaign in any sort of traditional way. He was outspent in campaign ads by Clinton by 3 to 1, and he had a small, disorganized ground game up against the Clinton election machine. TIME wrote two separate cover stories about the meltdowns and disarray inside the Trump campaign.
But throughout his campaign, Trump openly flouted convention and touted his success in tapping into a populist vein in the country that no other candidates had been able to effectively access. Trump would tell his followers who showed up by the tens of thousands to see him speak. Many supported him from their anger and their sense that the country needs a big change, that the way government works is broken. Trump’s victory exposed real divisions and new fault lines in the American populace, as he was on track to win huge majorities of non-college educated whites, while winning less of college-educated whites, who are normally reliably Republican. Bill Weld, who ran as the vice presidential candidate on the Libertarian ticket this election, told TIME before the election. As president, Trump has promised he will build a wall along the border with Mexico, suspend the Syrian refugee resettlement program, repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act and renegotiate NAFTA. His election, coupled with Republican control of Congress, will also likely put a new conservative Supreme Court justice in the seat vacated by the late Justice Antonin Scalia. Conventional wisdom said everything from demographics to campaign infrastructure would keep Donald Trump from ever reaching the White House and making good on these goals.