Trump turned campaign chief Brad Parscale into a major shake-up

Trump turned campaign chief Brad Parscale into a major shake-up


Donald Trump is replacing his campaign manager Brad Parscale, who has been leading the presidential election campaign for the past two years in the campaign chief of a staff shake-up.


Parscale will be promoted to Senior Adviser and Deputy Campaign Manager to Bill Stephen. Trump announced on Facebook on Wednesday evening that he was temporarily unavailable due to hacking with Twitter.

Parscale was forced to postpone early from June after failing to engage hundreds of supporters at a Trump campaign rally in Tulsa. At the time, the president's daughter and son - in - law Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner were reported to be "angry" that Parsley had promised a huge crowd after only 6,200 people arrived.

Trump beat his Democratic rival, Joe Biden, by 15 points in the Quinnipiac National poll released on Wednesday. The Trump administration's ineffective response to the chaotic, coronavirus epidemic that has killed 137,000 Americans, and the deterioration of the national economy, have triggered a decline in its approval rating.

Kushner recommended Parscale, who has led the campaign since February 2018, for the job. He had no background in politics before joining the Trump campaign, arguing with allegations that his tenure was completely shutting down the campaign. According to a half post-analysis of the Federal Election Commission filings, before Trump joined the 2020 effort, payscale companies earned approximately m 40 million from Trump election committees.

In a Facebook post on Wednesday evening, Trump wrote: "I am pleased to announce that Bill Stephen has been promoted to the role of Trump's campaign manager.

Stephen, who served as Trump's campaign director in 2016, is a former aide to former New Jersey governor and former presidential candidate Chris Christie.

Parcel's misunderstanding of social media and the misleading, clickbyte campaigns on Facebook have made him a notorious figure. In an interview with the Washington Post, Parcel told Kushner during the last election cycle that Trump "should use Facebook if he wants to be the next president, give me the power, I will help you win." Can help. "

Like Trump, Parscale often exaggerated his potential and dramatically showed his life story. When he actually grew up in the suburbs, he described himself as a "farm boy in Kansas."

Charlie Sachs, author of How the Right Lost Its Mind, told the Guardian in January that he was "the most publicized demon."

Parscale, a fan of The Apprentice, told the Guardian's David Smith in January: "I've always seen myself as a CEO, as a business leader. I wanted to be successful, I always wanted to be accepted, but I still wanted more."

After gaining the trust of Trump and his family, he also recently fulfilled the president’s wish. CNN reported that Trump fired Parsley and threatened election lawsuits that would sink in April. Trump later denied that he had shouted at Parsley.

Trump is often frustrated with his campaign managers - he fired two campaign managers before founding Kellian Conway, now serving as White House counsel.

When asked to comment on the staff shake-up, the Trump campaign ordered the Guardian to issue a Trump Facebook statement. Parscale did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

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