As many of you have now heard, Monday the U.S. Supreme court rejected an appeal by Democratic D.A.’s John Chisholm of Milwaukee, Dane County’s Ismael Ozanne and Iowa County’s Larry Nelson to revive the egregious attack on conservatives across the state AKA the John Doe investigation. WISN 1130-AM’s Jay Weber called me early this morning to discuss my thoughts on it. You can listen to the segment here. It starts around 19:40.
I am also currently involved in a class action lawsuit the MacIver Institute has filed against Chisholm, other employees of his office, and senior staff of the now- defunct Government Accountability Board for illegally seizing MacIver’s digital records during the infamous John Doe II investigation. That includes years of my private emails and records. Read more about that here.
To be continued…
I joined Mikel Holt, Michelle Litjens and Dan Adams on Charlie Sykes’ Sunday Insight over the weekend on WTMJ-4 in Milwaukee. You can watch the full show
I had the pleasure of appearing on Fox 6 WITI and CBS 58 WDJT Milwaukee Tuesday to give my analysis of the first presidential debate. Check them out below. I talk about who I think won, missed opportunities and Trump’s visit today to Waukesha.
CBS 58 Milwaukee: Trump to Campaign in Waukesha, Focus on “WOW County” Republicans
Enough with the complaining about Lester Holt.
As someone who dislikes both candidates who were on the stage last night, I’m a good fit to analyze the first 2016 general election presidential candidate face-off.
You can always tell who lost the debate. It’s the campaign that whines about the moderator. Lester Holt did a pretty good job as the moderator. Keeping Trump’s erratic behavior in check is a lot like herding cats. Some Trump supporters are upset that Holt interrupted Trump more than Holt interrupted Clinton. But Trump is a bully in life and that includes on the debate stage. He was constantly interrupting and interjecting during Clinton’s answers. That’s his right. But, I think Holt provided a nice check on that. Holt sat back at times and let the candidates debate back and forth, which was a smart thing to do and takes a lot of self discipline.
I do think the one glaring omission was not asking her about the Clinton Foundation and what that says about her ethics and her decision making. However, it’s not fair to blame Holt for all the missed opportunities Trump let fly by as he was instead obsessed with defending just how wealthy he was, and defending Russia against claims of cyber espionage. Trump had several missed opportunities. You could tell he didn’t prepare; and, throughout the night, Trump’s thin-skin got the best of him. More…
Donald Trump will win the debate. He has absolutely no expectations he must meet. Other than, perhaps, not completely losing it and punching his opponent. All of the weight rests on Hillary Clinton’s shoulders tonight. While I expect her to be adequate in both her temperament and rhetoric, the only way she wins is if she is exceptional and successfully baits Trump into exposing himself as the ignorant con man that we know him to be. It is more likely, however, that any attempt by her to do that will backfire, as she seems incapable of running a competent general election campaign so far. More…
Politico recently published an article that highlighted Obamacare rate increases in states where there are competitive US Senate races this fall. The reporter accurately quoted me, but I thought I’d take this opportunity to expand my thoughts a bit.
If Johnson were to frame the issue correctly, he could make Feingold’s vote for Obamacare an albatross that would drag him down to defeat in November. He could simply tell voters: “If you have better access to better, more affordable healthcare now than you did 6 years ago, vote for Senator Feingold. If not, don’t reward the man who cast the decisive vote to pass Obamacare.”
Wisconsin’s transportation infrastructure is in crisis. As I’ve written, I believe it is imperative for conservative lawmakers to take the lead to find the most responsible and efficient ways to address this crisis and create a sustainable revenue source so things never get this bad again. But no matter your political persuasion, the transportation crisis is an issue that impacts every business in Wisconsin.>
We’ve come a long way but we can’t ignore the fact that the job is not yet done.