Tuesday, February 13, 2018

Scott Walker loses Foxconn Bragging point...to Trump!

Grifting Governor Scott Walker lost his one big campaign talking point, Foxconn, thanks to narcissist Trump. And Walker groveled like the spineless weasle we saw during the 2011 protests, when he had to hide away from the public:
While Wisconsin badly needs funds to help fix crumbling roads, the president stole some of Walker’s thunder. He took credit for bringing the company to the United States.
Trump : “It’s a fantastic thing and everyone wanted Foxconn. Frankly, they weren't going to come to this country. I hate to say it, if I didn't get elected they wouldn't be in this country. I think you (Walker) know that very well."
 Check out WKOW's report containing a clip that should be included in almost every Democratic challengers campaign ad till November, where our balding wannabe nods in agreement, that yes, Trump gave us Foxconn:

Speaking of our supposed "Unintimidated" governor, the wholly created myth that he stood up to over 100,000 protesters gathered around the Capitol like the U.S. stood up against ISIS, is now part of his ad campaign. Think about the picture below; it's amazing to think that working, taxpaying Wisconsin voters, participating in their own government, is a bad thing...breathtaking?  MAL Contends:

Still Scared after All These Years: And like every other Republican, Walker measures his political success by the size of his security, and how dangerous he's made his own life pushing his unpopular authoritarian agenda:
Gov. Scott Walker has repeatedly been criticized for not being accessible to the general public. In 2016, we rated as True a narrower statement from state Rep. Dana Wachs, D-Eau Claire, that Walker's "listening sessions" were "invite-only and excluding the press." As he traveled Wisconsin to meet with residents, Walker asked various people, including Democratic lawmakers, for suggestions on who to invite to his listening sessions. But these events -- held by Walker, rather than him attending events staged by others -- were not open to the public or to the press, only to people who were invited.

It’s pretty clear that access to Walker is limited. His schedule is generally not made public ahead of time, making it difficult for people to go to events he attends. There are events that are open to the public, such as holiday ceremonies,

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