Stanley S. Hubbard, a conservative billionaire who oversees a Minnesota broadcasting company and has donated to Walker’s campaign, said the candidate has promised that he would not push a “social agenda” as president and is simply expressing his personal beliefs when asked… Because just the other day, Walker said so, when Donald Trump released his Terrific Make America Great And f***in’ Classy Again! plan to do that, and also build a classy wall on Mexico’s whatever-dime-is-in-Spanish, and Walker whined, “I totally thought of all of that first!”
The Florida Republican, a leading presidential candidate, told Fox News’ Bill O’Reilly on Thursday that he opposes repealing birthright citizenship.
When pressed on whether a change to the Constitution to end birthright citizenship would be realistic, Cruz said: “I think it is possible, but any constitutional amendment by its nature is hard to achieve”.
Well, it really wasn’t his bold vision. Or you could say he has given them a gift: “the opportunity to be specific in return about what they would do to fix the immigration mess”, the New York Times wrote in a blistering editorial yesterday.
Saying he had seen newspaper reports that he would grow exhausted of the presidential race, Trump said: “I’m not going anywhere folks”. Walker’s visit to this sporting goods store – with a few dozen people crammed in among the rows of rifles, fishing gear and racks of insect repellant – is helping lure them.
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal expressed skepticism about Walker’s health care plan, which shifts some power to the states to operate Medicaid and includes refundable tax credits tied to age rather than income. Carson is the first choice of 17 percent of watchers and 10 percent of non-watchers.
The state data is based on a survey of 3.5 percent of Wisconsin employers.
“Those are the same talking points the Democrats used”. Jeb Bush is the choice of 6 percent, and each of the remaining candidates garners 4 percent or less. That question of 396 Democratic voters had a 6.1 percentage point error margin.
When speaking about radical Islamic terrorism at a campaign stop Friday, Gov. Scott Walker noted that there are a “handful of reasonable and moderate followers of Islam”.
Walker later publicly distanced his campaign from that adviser. In April, 49 percent approved and 47 percent disapproved. Sen. In April, 39 percent viewed her favorably, 38 percent unfavorably and 23 percent could not say.