It may seem logical to dismiss the “populist” master of political spin as a losing has-been. Don’t do it.
“The kid is paranoid about you,” Paul Manafort said, referring to Kushner in a phone call to Christie.
“American Dharma” presents the same difficulties as following up a film like “Borat”: once people know your game, it’s harder to punk them.
FormerBreitbart News head Steve Bannon’s remarks about John McCain’s funeral and the “High Holy Days” were seen as an anti-Semitic dog whistle.
Bannon, this is probably why you’re fired.
Steve Bannon is not someone with opinions that dissent from the progressive party line. He is widely and quite rightly regarded as an odious figure.
“I’ve changed my mind,” David Remnick, the editor of the New Yorker, wrote in a note to his staff. “There is a better way to do this.”
“If you’re a deplorable, you’ll literally [be] standing on your chair with your pitchfork saying: ‘I’ve got to get people out to vote.’”
The details are salaciously short.
Bannon left the White House last year but has maintained close ties with White House aides and conservative media figures who have influence on Trump.