President Trump keeps getting in trouble for his tweets, even with members of his own party like House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senator Ben Sasse, who called his latest dust-up with Morning Joe “beneath the dignity of your office,” but Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker has an entirely different approach.
Except, maybe, perhaps, let’s be a bit more disciplined about it, shall we Mr. President?
Appearing on America’s News HQ with Julie Banderas on Friday, Walker had some pointed advice for the president:
“Unlike others, I’d tell him to tweet more, to be on Facebook more, to get the message out more, but to be focused,” Walker said. “I think it’s great that he has contact with all these great Americans out there and that he is unfiltered … but focus, focus on why Obamacare has to be replaced, focus on the better alternatives, focus on the need for tax reform to get Americans working, focus on why your administration is doing good things.”
With over 33 million Twitter followers and the ability to drive a news cycle anytime he puts his fingers to his phone, President Trump indeed has more power to tactically reach the American people with HIS message than perhaps any other president in history. He just needs to learn how to control that superpower.
“Talk about those things. Tweet more,” Walker continued. “I’m fine with that, but don’t get off in the weeds on other issues. Focus on the things that the people who elected you want done. Talk about why you’re doing that and the American people I think will come along with him.”
Watch the clip below:
Op-ed views and opinions expressed are solely those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of BizPac Review.
Wake up right! Receive our free morning news blast HERE
- West Point accepts Parkland student’s application to military academy after his tragic death - February 21, 2018
- Nancy Pelosi is in middle of grandstanding at Arizona townhall when question yelled from audience grinds it to a halt - February 21, 2018
- Columbine survivor blows media’s plan to exploit naive students – here’s what happens when they grow up - February 20, 2018