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Friday, October 9, 2015

 5:07 PM 

Records: $125K in state expenses for Walker campaign security in first half of year

Gov. Scott Walker and the first lady racked up $125,144 in security and political expenses over the first half of the year during his failed bid for the presidency, according to records released today following a WisPolitics.com open records request.

The records also show Walker, whose campaign pledged to cover his security costs while on political trips, has paid less than half of what he owed the state through the end of June.

Walker dropped out of the race last month, and those expenses for the third quarter of the year are still being calculated, adding to his outstanding bill, according to DOA.

The costs to provide security for Walker during his exploration of a presidential bid first drew criticism from Dems earlier this year as he upped his out-of-state travels. His organization Our American Revival then pledged to cover the cost to provide security to Walker, and his presidential campaign picked up that promise after he started formally testing the waters.

Immediately after Walker dropped out of the race, Dems called on him to cut a check to cover his security costs, saying the state should get first draw of whatever was left of his campaign funds amid reports he blew through money at a high clip during his bid.

DOA spokesman Cullen Werwie said, "We're confident they're going to pay," but referred other questions to Walker's campaign.

The documents show:

*Of the $125,144 in expenses through the end of June, Walker's various organizations have paid $57,864. That leaves a balance of $67,280. The payments include $41,051 from Our American Revival, $14,377 from Scott Walker Inc. and $2,434 from Friends of Scott Walker, the guv's state campaign.

*The bulk of the expenses -- $107,273 -- covered the cost of providing security for the Walkers through the Dignitary Protection Unit, which provides protection to the governor and the first lady regardless of whether they are on state or political business. That included: $79,959 for hotels, airfare and car rentals while protecting Walker; $22,745 in meals while with the guv; $4,108 for travel with the first lady; and $461 for meals while with Tonette Walker.

*The campaign will also pick up $651 for Internet service at the executive residence over the period. According to the records, executive residence Internet may be used for office, personal and political purposes.

According to DOA, if less than four hours of political business was conducted on a day that was billed to the campaign, Walker was invoiced for 50 percent of the security costs. He received the full bill for any day with four or more hours of political activity.

The costs also do not include the salary and fringe benefits paid to the troopers in the DPU.

-- By JR Ross


Thursday, October 1, 2015

 12:39 PM 

Feingold raised $2.4 million during third quarter, had $3.4 million in bank

Dem Russ Feingold raised $2.4 million during the third quarter and finished the period with $3.4 million in the bank, his campaign said today.

It’s the first report to cover a full quarter for Feingold, who raised $2.3 million during the six weeks after he got into the race in May.

U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Oshkosh, has not yet released fundraising numbers for the quarter, which ended yesterday. He pulled in just more than $2 million during the second quarter of 2015 and had almost $2.8 million cash on hand.

The full reports are due to the FEC later this month.

-- By Staff

Wednesday, September 30, 2015

 12:38 PM 

Walker job approval drops to 37 percent, Feingold lead over Johnson bumps back up

Gov. Scott Walker’s job approval continued to drop in the latest Marquette University Law School poll, dipping to 37 percent.

Meanwhile, Donald Trump took over the top spot in the GOP primary, and Hillary Clinton's support at the front of the Dem pack was steady. Russ Feingold also saw his lead over U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Oshkosh, bump back up.

Taken in the days after Walker dropped out of the presidential race, the survey found 59 percent of registered voters disapproved of the job he was doing. In the last Marquette poll conducted in August, Walker’s job approval rating split was 39-57.

Since dropping out, Walker has said he may run for a third term. The poll, though, found 35 percent would support another Walker bid, while 62 percent did not want to see him run again.

The survey also found a shakeup in the GOP primary with Walker now out of the field. He was in first place at 25 percent in the last poll.

Now, Donald Trump leads the GOP field at 20 percent, up from 9 percent. Ben Carson was next at 16 percent, Marco Rubio at 14 percent and Carly Fiorina at 11 percent. No one else broke double digits. 

The poll found if Walker had stayed in the race, he would have been at 28 percent.

On the Dem side, Clinton was at 42 percent with Bernie Sanders at 30 percent and Joe Biden, who has not said if he will run, at 17 percent. In August, Clinton was at 44 percent, Sanders 32 and Biden 12.

In the U.S. Senate race, Feingold led Johnson 50-36. In August, Feingold was up 47-42.

The survey of 803 registered voters was conducted Thursday through Monday and had a margin of error of plus or minus 4.1 percent points. Forty-five percent of the interviews were done via cellphone with the rest over land lines.

The subsample of 321 Republicans and GOP-leaning independents had a margin of error of plus or minus 6.5 percentage points, while the questions asked of the 394 Dem and Dem-leaning independents had a margin of error of plus or minus 5.9 percentage points.

-- By JR Ross

Friday, September 25, 2015

 6:06 PM 

Walker says his campaign will fully reimburse state for expenses

Gov. Scott Walker today brushed off a question about the timing of his presidential campaign's reimbursements to the state for security and travel expenses, saying he has been paying the bills all along.

The guv, speaking to reporters at the 40th anniversary celebration of Apache Stainless Equipment Corp. in Beaver Dam, said his now-suspended campaign will adhere to the payment process it has been following.

"Bills get submitted," Walker said. "Every penny will be paid just as it has been in the past."

Still, the guv could not say how much his campaign owes the state.

"I don't know," he said. "I just know in the end we've already made payments along the way and, again, that'll be top of the list in terms of payments."

Walker also made clear he intends to serve the three remaining years of his term, will not run for U.S. Senate and has no interest in a cabinet position should a Republican take over the White House.

"I plan on being governor," he said. "I'm not positioning myself for anything else."

He stuck to that position even after it was pointed out he made similar comments prior to his re-election as governor. He said he has made his disinterest in a cabinet position "crystal clear," and he showed no hesitation in dismissing a Senate run.

"All the other governors I've talked to who've told me they went from governor to United States Senate have told me how miserable they are," Walker said. "And I have no interest in being miserable."

The guv, though, was less certain when discussing the possibility of running for re-election when his current term expires. He said "it's a bit premature" for him to make that decision.

Likewise, Walker was uncertain about launching another run for the presidency.

"I've got three years being governor," he said. "Who knows what the future will hold after that?"

And he said speculation that he might wind up on the Republican ticket as a vice presidential candidate is "presumptuous" at this point.

Walker, though, for the most part stayed on message, pushing hard for a proposed overhaul of the state's civil service system. For instance, in response to a question about repealing the state's minimum-markup law, the guv said only that he "just had a talk about it the other day" before redirecting to the civil service changes unveiled yesterday.

And the guv insisted that despite comments from past years about how he believes civil service protections are crucial for state employees, he is not going back on his word. He said merit-based hiring will remain intact and just-cause firing will be clarified.

"What we get rid of is the silliness and the ridiculous stuff that's arcane," he said. "We're moving hiring and recruitment into the 21st century instead of where it's at, which is the 20th century."

When not discussing civil service changes or his future, Walker talked about what it would take to settle back into his "day job" as governor. He said it comes down to just being present.

He said after the Apache visit, he planned on attending the Saturday funeral of Supreme Court Justice Patrick Crooks, going to the upcoming Badgers and Packers games and travelling the state.

He used his speech at Apache to talk about the drop in unemployment since he took office and a state budget that has the "lowest level of bonding in 20 years." He said he will continue to focus on growing the state's workforce in manufacturing through apprenticeships and technical colleges.

He said the state that can do that is "going to be the state that leads the country going forward." When he made that comment during the speech, though, he initially started to say "country" instead of "state."

Listen to audio from the event


 3:17 PM 

Rubio benefits from Scott Walker's exit

In today's Walker Watch: Presidential Candidate Marco Rubio gained supporters and donors in New Hampshire following Gov. Scott Walker's decision to suspend his campaign, and pundits analyze the cause and effect of the governor's exit. This will be the final regular Walker Watch for the 2016 presidential campaign, but look out for special editions when Walker draws national coverage.


- Politico: Insiders: Rubio wins in Walker’s demise

- South Jersey Courier Post: Chris Christie still waiting for a Scott Walker bump


- Five Thirty Eight: Who Does Scott Walker’s Exit Help?

- Matt Hrodey: Scott Walker’s greatest opponent was himself

- Matt Vespa: Nuclear winter descends upon Scott Walker supporters

- Lisa Kaiser: Why Did Walker Do It?  6 reasons why he dropped from prez race

- Paul Blumenthal: No, Scott Walker's Super PAC Donors Didn't Waste Their Money, Contributors may still have business with Walker's administration in Wisconsin.

- Jules Witcover: So long, Scott Walker

- Buck Sexton: More should follow Scott Walker's lead

- Jean Card: Career Politicians Need Not Apply, Scott Walker's 2016 bid floundered because he's done little in life but run for office

- Bruce Japson: How Scott Walker May Help The Cubs Win The World Series


Thursday, September 24, 2015

 11:49 AM 

Scott Walker passes on cabinet job

In today's Walker Watch: Gov. Scott Walker says he has no interest leaving for a cabinet position, the governor makes his first public appearance since suspending his presidential campaign, and the remaining candidates work to win over Walker's donors and supporters.


- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel: Walker commits to finishing term, passing on cabinet post

- Wisconsin State Journal: Scott Walker says he will serve out his term as governor, has no interest in cabinet job

- WISC: With Walker back at Capitol, lawmakers consider his future influence

- WITI: Walker to make first public appearance since dropping out of presidential race Friday

- Wall Street Journal: Scott Walker apologizes to donors, saw no hope of righting campaign

- Politico: Walker's campaign manager unloads

- Milwaukee Business Journal: 6 reasons why Scott Walker's campaign collapsed

- Politico: Scott Walker's bid to dump Trump

- USA Today: White House candidates scramble for Scott Walker's donors

- Fox News: Marco Rubio is picking up the spoils of Scott Walker's defunct campaign


- Ed Kilgore: The sad, unremarkable demise of Scott Walker

- Doyle McManus: Why did voters abandon Scott Walker? He wasn't up for the job

- Jamelle Bouie: Crowded out, Scott Walker was flanked on all sides

- Benjy Sarlin: Act Two: Scott Walker’s exit marks new phase in GOP race


Wednesday, September 23, 2015

 2:33 PM 

Fundraising woes, staff conflicts preceded Walker's exit

In today's Walker Watch 2016 headline roundup: analysis of what led Gov. Scott Walker's campaign to crumble, Walker supporters ponder thier next steps and Walker returns to the Capitol.


- Washington Post: Inside the collapse of Scott Walker's presidential bid

- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel: Final hours: Scott Walker, inner circle realized money not there

- Politico: Walker's campaign manager unloads

- New York Times: Scott Walker's dismal finish is a fitting result, old foes say

- NPR: 9 puzzling Scott Walker moments that led to his downfall

- NBC: 'Shocked': Scott Walker's Iowa allies mull next steps

- Des Moines Register: Jindal, Santorum: Not dropping out despite Walker's comments

- Capital Times: What now? Scott Walker returns to Wisconsin after failing on the national stage

- New York Times: Gov. Scott Walker goes back to his day job

- Wisconsin State Journal: With Scott Walker back to work in Wisconsin

- New York Times: Demise of Scott Walker's 2016 bid shows limits of 'super PACs'

- The Atlantic: So much for super PACs 


- Kyle Wingfield: The stunning, swift collapse of Scott Walker's campaign

- Chris Cillizza: Scott Walker's smart call for other candidates to drop out and stop Donald Trump

- John Kass: Scott Walker's parting shot, the GOP's Trump quandary and 'Being There'

- Jay Bookman: Scott Walker sacrifices himself for the cause of stopping Trump ... kind of

- Frank Bruni: Scott Walker's cocktail of ignorance

- Mary Bottari: Four whoppers that sunk Scott Walker

- Nick Wing: That whole 'President Scott Walker' thing looks pretty stupid now

- John Cassidy: GOP money men and supporters vote Scott Walker off the island

- The Bernstein Brief: Ricketts family loses with Scott Walker

- Mark Hemingway: NYT: Scott Walker lost because he wasn't racist enough

- Christian Schneider: Gov. Scott Walker looks to regain his 'core competency'

- NY Post editorial: Scott Walker's 2016 withdrawal is no win for Big Labor

- MJS editorial: What Gov. Scott Walker needs to do now

- Matt Pommer: Immigrants debate threatens Wisconsin


 9:52 AM 

Wiley: Fundraising dropped off after first debate

Scott Walker's campaign manager Rick Wiley rejected criticism he grew the guv's staff too quickly, arguing it was a necessary step to prepare Walker for a national race.

Over the final weeks of the campaign, a regular knock emerged that Wiley had built too big of a staff too early. But Wiley tells WisPolitics.com a national infrastructure had to be built around Walker because none existed. While he had a national network of donors, Walker needed bundlers, for example.

"We had to build that," Wiley said. "In order to build something, you had to spend money to build it."

Wiley said the campaign started seeing a drop in its fundraising after the first GOP debate in Cleveland. Still, he wanted to see a few weeks of numbers before concluding it was a definite pattern. Then a swing through Texas that was supposed to raise $500,000 pulled in just $184,00, Wiley said. Walker has long been known for his ability to raise money through his small donors. But one mailing cost more to send than it raised.

Wiley said ahead of the second debate he started putting together a plan to scale back the campaign and presented it to Walker on Sunday. It included going down to 20 staffers, about one-fourth of what was on the payroll, with a budget of about $1 million a month. Wiley said he was also honest with Walker that fundraising had taken such a hit that he was not confident the campaign could raise that kind of money.

"I was brutally honest with him," Wiley said. "I won't say that my recommendation was to drop out. But I told him in stark terms it's really going to be hard to sustain a staff of 20."

The next day, Walker met with a small group of longtime confidantes at the executive residence before making the final decision to end his campaign, according to sources with direct knowledge of the meeting. Some have portrayed Tonette Walker as pulling the meeting together. But others noted the relationship between Walker and his wife in suggesting it was unlikely that the first lady took any action without the guv's knowledge.

The meeting didn't include Wiley; some sources suggest he was left out so the guv could get feedback on the campaign's resources and how it could move forward without someone in the room who had a personal stake in the outcome. Just hours later, Walker formally announced that he was suspending his campaign.

Wiley said the five-week span between the two GOP presidential debates proved fatal with too many missteps on the campaign trail.

"The birthright citizenship was the beginning of the end," Wiley said. "That was the week we really saw fundraising numbers start to plummet."


Tuesday, September 22, 2015

 8:07 PM 

Insiders: Time for Walker to fix his brand

With his presidential campaign behind him, it’s time for Gov. Scott Walker to fix his brand, Wisconsin insiders say.

And the political pros have plenty of suggestions how to do it:

Get back in the good graces of Wisconsinites, who recently have awarded him upside-down poll ratings.

Be an effective surrogate for the eventual GOP nominee.

Create an agenda that reinforces the argument that he gets things done.

“He’s going to go back to doing what he did before,” said longtime GOP strategist Mark Graul. “That’s focus on implementing common-sense conservative reforms in Wisconsin that get the notice and the attention of the whole country.”

Walker built his campaign for the presidency on the premise that he’s a fighter who was "unintimidated" by anyone, a reference to his book title. But his repeated missteps on the trail undercut that argument as voters saw him flip flop on issues. He took multiple positions on birthright citizenship in just one week, said building a wall along the Canadian border was a “legitimate issue” and remarked that taking on 100,000 Capitol protesters meant his was prepared to fight ISIS.

Along the way, a campaign rapidly built up to match his status as a frontrunner burned money at an unsustainable rate as donations started to track with his falling poll numbers.

Now, Walker faces questions of how he can boost his ratings at home while being relevant nationally if he’s interested in making another bid for the presidency.

The conventional wisdom has been that Walker won't seek a third term in 2018, meaning he would need a bridge between leaving the guv’s office and firing up another presidential run.

Should a Republican win the White House next year, Walker could join the cabinet. But that would also mean he wouldn’t have another chance to run until 2024, a long time to be out of the public eye.

But if Dems continue to hold onto the White House, Walker could leave office early in 2019 and take the time to deepen his grasp on foreign policy and other domestic issues outside his comfort zone before another presidential run. That could be an attractive alternative to the cram sessions Walker had leading up to this bid, particularly after he spent 2014 preoccupied with his gubernatorial re-election campaign.

Before that, Walker may need to mend some fences with the legislative Republicans.

The budget process was contentious at times. And some lawmakers balked when the guv said on the campaign trail he had to take on the GOP establishment back home to push through collective bargaining changes, describing some legislators as hesitant to take on the status quo.

Assembly Speaker Robin Vos downplayed those rifts, saying to Walker’s credit he corrected his initial re-telling of the effort to pass the collective bargaining changes. He said Walker will likely benefit from getting back in the public eye in Wisconsin to remind voters of the things he’s accomplished since taking office.

“Gov. Walker has spent more time out of the state. I’ve heard some complaining about that, and I’m not going to lie,” the Rochester Republican said. “But I think that many of those will fall by the wayside as he re-engages with Wisconsin, talks about all the issues important to him, just like he’s done really for the past four years.”

Speculation has been rampant for weeks on whether Walker would finish his term regardless of how the presidential race played out. Insiders have also questioned whether Walker would be engaged in the 2017-19 budget, for example, and interested in dealing with the transportation fund after having a taste of the national spotlight.

And if he's assembling that next budget, some have speculated it could be as difficult as the one lawmakers finished in July because he would still want to sign a fiscally conservative document that would position him well in a GOP primary. That would mean no gas tax or fee hikes for the transportation fund, a source of friction with some Republican lawmakers.

Joint Finance Co-Chair John Nygren said he didn’t think tensions would linger between the guv and his caucus. Looking to the next budget, the Marinette Republican also didn’t expect a problem on things like the transportation fund, “if his intention is to solve the problem.”

“If the answer is no and continue down the road without addressing the issue, then there will be tension,” Nygren said. “My biggest frustration of the budget was we didn’t solve that issue.”

One Walker supporter had a simple answer to mending bridges with GOP lawmakers.

“They all need fundraisers, don’t they?” the supporter said. “Nothing says I’m sorry like money.”

The postmortem being written nationally on Walker has focused on his verbal stumbles. They became a particular problem after lackluster debate performances and dropping poll numbers prompted nervous donors to start calling for a staff shakeup.

Minnesota media mogul Stanley Hubbard was one of Walker’s top donors and sometimes channeled messages to the guv through the media.

Hubbard said he called Walker on Friday to suggest he meet with some consultants to sharpen his presentation. He noted voters in Wisconsin came to know Walker personally because of his extensive travels in the state, and he connected with them. That came across in the TV reports he watched on Walker from the Twin Cities.

But Walker lacked star power on national TV and, like it or not, that’s something candidates need in this environment. Donald Trump has it, Hubbard said, Walker does not.

“I’d go to acting school and learn how to really perform,” Hubbard said. “That doesn’t mean you change what you say, just how you say it.”

Former Gov. Tommy Thompson noted he is likely the only person in Wisconsin who can relate to what Walker is now going through, dropping his own bid for the presidency in 2007 after money troubles and issues gaining traction in Iowa.

He had a simple piece of advice for Walker: “take two weeks off.”

Thompson said once Walker has time to get over the disappointment of dropping out of the race, he should re-introduce himself to Wisconsin by traveling the state extensively.

Beyond that, Thompson said Walker had any number of options ahead of him, whether it’s running for re-election in 2018, taking a stab at the U.S. Senate or finding something in the private sector. Thompson declined to say what Walker should do to have the best foundation for a possible second run at the presidency. Still, Thompson noted he ran at the wrong time after being out of office for seven years and should have mounted a bid in 1996 or 2000, when he would have been a stronger candidate.

“Scott Walker ran at the right time,” Thompson said. “He was at the top of his game. He had the highest publicity. He was the leader of the pack for a long time. How many people can get a chance to say when I announced, I was No. 1?"

-- By JR Ross
WisPolitics.com editor


 1:27 PM 

Scott Walker returns to Wisconsin after suspension of campaign

In today's Walker Watch: Gov. Scott Walker ends his presidential bid, the remaining GOP hopefuls court Walker's donors and supporters, and pundits analyze the governor's campaign missteps.


- New York Times: Scott Walker ends his 2016 presidential run

- Wisconsin State Journal: Scott Walker drops out of presidential race

- Washington Post: Scott Walker suspends presidential campaign

- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel: Campaign woes prompt Scott Walker to drop out of race

- Capital Times: Scott Walker drops out of presidential race, encourages others to follow his lead

- CNN: Scott Walker drops out of 2016 presidential race

- Appleton Post Crescent: Walker drops out of presidential race

- NPR: Scott Walker ends presidential campaign with a shot at Trump

- La Crosse Tribune: For Walker, a cascade of troubles ends campaign

- Chicago Tribune: Walker exits presidential race with harsh words for Trump

- Economist: Scott Walker drops out

- Daily Kos: Scott Walker: I was 'called' to exit the race

- CNN: Scott Walker's exit sets off Republican feeding frenzy

- NBC: First Read: Who Gains From Scott Walker's Loss?

- Des Moines Register: 5 potential impacts in Iowa from Scott Walker's demise

- Appleton Post Cresent: After Walker drops out, what's next for Wisconsin?

- Wisconsin State Journal: Scott Walker looked like a follower, not ready for prime time, experts say

- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel: Walker must now work to repair image in state, analysts say


- Matt Hrodey: Scott Walker’s greatest opponent was himself

- Cindy Kilkenny: What’s next for Scott Walker?

- Craig Gilbert: A closer look at Scott Walker's collapse

- Chris Cillizza: How Donald Trump destroyed Scott Walker’s presidential chances

- Noah Rothman: Walker's collapse isn't Trump's fault

- Jenna Johnson: Nine things I learned about Scott Walker on the campaign trail — and why they mattered

- Perry Bacon Jr.: Inside the Fall of Scott Walker: Why Did GOP Star Burn Out in 2016 Race?

- James Hohmann: What went wrong for Scott Walker

- AP Analysis: For Scott Walker, a cascade of troubles ends presidential campaign

- Russ Choma: Here's How Scott Walker's Implosion May Really Matter for 2016

- Craig Robinson: Walker's epic fall: Exit will shake things up in Iowa

- Chris Cillizza: Scott Walker’s smart call for other candidates to drop out and stop Donald Trump

- Nate Silver: Scott Walker may have been a terrible candidate -- or an unlucky one

- Paul Fanlund: Scott Walker was the sole author of his epic collapse

- John Nichols: An intimidated Scott Walker 'leads' by leaving the race

- Linda Valdez: Scott Walker won't be missed

- Joe Battenfeld: Scott Walker couldn’t cut it – and he’s not only one

- Kevin Drum: The Fat Lady Finally Sings for Scott Walker

- John Podhoretz: Scott Walker’s fall dispels ‘iron rule’ of presidential politics

- Jason Easley: A Bitter Scott Walker Blames Donald Trump For Being A Big Downer As He Quits GOP Race

- Mitch Henck: Scott Walker's dream down the tubes

- Jonathan V. Last: Walker, busted


 11:03 AM 

League of Conservation Voters releases third spot in campaign targeting Johnson

The Wisconsin League of Conservation Voters and its partners today released a third ad in its $1.6 million campaign targeting U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson over carbon pollution.

In the new spot, which will air in Green Bay, Madison and Milwaukee like the others, the narrator says carbon pollution is changing the climate. That leads to more bacteria that can close beaches and toxic algae blooms that threaten the drinking water for more than 1.6 million Wisconsinites.

The narrator then says Johnson “led the fight to let polluters release unlimited amounts of carbon pollution and took nearly $220,000 from polluters.”

“Tell Sen. Johnson to stop risking Wisconsin water,” the narrator says to close the spot. “Vote for the clean power plan.”

-- By JR Ross

 10:06 AM 

Club for Growth announces $700,000 buy targeting Feingold

The Club for Growth today announced a $700,000 ad buy targeting Dem Russ Feingold, including one that labels him “too liberal, too Washington, too yesterday.”

The group, which is backing U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Oshkosh, in his re-election bid, said the spots will air on broadcast and cable TV, as well as digital platforms.

One ad says Feingold wants “us to forget the 18 long years he spent in Washington” because of a record national debt, higher energy taxes, bailouts and “robbing” the Social Security trust fund for more government spending.

“That’s Russ Feingold’s record,” the narrator says.

The second ad includes a song with lyrics about “the bailouts and the liberal way” as old TV footage of Feingold plays. The last line is, “Yes, we remember the Russ Feingold way.”

 -- By JR Ross

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