Trump's inept advisers

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Trump's inept advisers were a collection of Hillary Clinton supporters, Ted Cruz acolytes, Deep State operatives, establishment bureaucrats, hydroxychloroquine deniers, moles who leaked distorted information to the liberal media, and people who lacked an understanding of grassroots politics.

These people severely hindered what President Trump could have achieved in his first term, and interfered with his re-election efforts. Pence showed no understanding of the issues or a willingness to do his job to disqualify tainted Electors.

Mike Pence

Mostly silent on crucial issues, Pence's primary responsibility was to oversee the response to the Wuhan virus. Yet he never took obvious, basic steps like facilitating access to early treatment against the disease.

Pence presided over the Joint Session of Congress on January 6, 2021, to consider the Electoral College votes to elect the next president. Despite his authority to decline to certify the Electoral fraud, Pence became a puppet for Biden supporters and even pushed through key votes in the middle of the night rather than allow fully prepared debate. The betrayal was so bad that even Trump was highly critical of Pence.

Mitch McConnell

Mitch McConnell, the globalist Majority Leader in the Senate who was unable to obtain passage of any substantive legislation, reported favored a frivolous second impeachment of Trump in violation of the U.S. Constitution and Trump's First Amendment rights of free speech.

Legal Team

Despite how Art. II, Sec. 1 of the Constitution grants state legislatures full authority to correct the unjust election process, Trump's legal team pursues a fruitless approach of litigation instead of a political approach of holding post-election rallies in the swing states to influence the Republican legislators.

Trump's legal team of Pat Cipollone and Rudy Giuliani reportedly blocked Sidney Powell from communicating further with Donald Trump, and from being appointed by him to investigate the Election fraud.[1]

Campaign Team

Held too few events in the must-win state of Pennsylvania, where Trump drew massive crowds when he was there (such as 45,000 in Butler, PA, on Oct. 31). Instead, the campaign team wasted precious time in the superfluous, difficult-to-win states of Minnesota and Michigan, and in the easily won state of Florida.

Campaigned very little in Georgia, despite multiple warning signs that Dems could win that state.

First Debate Prep Team

The first debate prep team for Trump gave him disastrous advice, and perhaps COVID-19 too. None of the team apparently took a prophylactic to protect against COVID-19, such as hydroxychloroquine, and nearly all of the debate prep team contracted the virus. This cost Trump about two weeks of campaigning less than a month from the election.

With different advice and preparation for the second debate, Trump did far better.

Chris Christie

Chris Christie, adviser to President Trump for the first presidential debate in 2020, apparently did not take the safe, inexpensive hydroxychloroquine as a prophylactic or early treatment for COVID-19. Instead he relied on the ineffective remdesivir while staying in an expensive hospital for a week after he contracted the disease.

Yet Christie unjustifiably blames policies of President Trump for how Christie did not wear a mask at the White House nominating reception for Judge Amy Coney Barrett, even though Christie could have contracted the disease elsewhere. Judge Barrett and many others did not wear a mask at that same event and did not catch COVID-19.

Bill Barr

The new Attorney General Bill Barr came into the Cabinet with high hopes that he would investigate the widespread wrongdoing by opponents of Trump who misused their offices against him. Instead Barr has achieved almost nothing prior to Election Day.

Before, during, and after the election, Barr refused to appoint a special prosecutor to handle the investigation of Hunter Biden.

Post-election, Barr announced that he had not seen sufficient evidence of election fraud to change the result, but his department failed to thoroughly investigate for it. Instead, volunteers had to spend their time and limited resources uncovering election fraud which the Supreme has said is "successful precisely because [it is] difficult to detect." Burson v. Freeman, 504 U.S. 191, 208 (1992).

In an abrupt, cowardly exit, Barr resigned on December 14, 2020, giving just 9 days notice to President Trump before leaving by December 23.

In excerpts released on June 28, 2021, from the book Betrayal by the ABC chief Washington correspondent, Barr is quoted as referring to Trump's criticisms of election fraud as "bulls**t". Barr reached his easy-way-out conclusions without investigating first.

In February 2022, a report leaked about a new memoir by Barr having the crude title, One Damn Thing After Another, which panders to the liberal media by hurling baseless insults at Trump.[2] But the book rejects the notion that Trump incited anything improper during the J6 Capitol protests.

Sean P. Conley, D.O.

Sean P. Conley, D.O., is an osteopathic military physician to President Donald Trump. He graduated from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, which is unranked in major categories by the U.S. News & World Report.

Dr. Conley was criticized by the liberal media for allowing President Trump to take the often-successful hydroxychloroquine in May 2020, as a prophylactic. Perhaps as a result, Dr. Conley has reportedly not prescribed hydroxychloroquine for President Trump even though he tested positive for COVID-19 on October 2, 2020, and instead admitted him to a hospital. This has often resulted in death for COVID-19 patients.

Hope Hicks

An unmarried 31-year-old former model who grew up in wealthy Greenwich, Connecticut as the daughter of a one-time NFL executive, Hope Hicks left the Trump Administration in 2019 after reportedly admitting that she had been telling "white lies" while working at the White House. When she joined the Trump campaign in 2015, she had no experience in politics.

But then she returned in 2020 and apparently advised President Trump for the first presidential debate in 2020, where he promoted vaccination against COVID-19 despite strong opposition on both sides of the political spectrum against that. On October 1, 2020, Hicks announced that she had contracted COVID-19, and subsequently President Trump and the First Lady announced that they had contracted it also.

Brad Parscale

Trump's campaign manager until he was fired in August 2020, he spent time publicly criticizing conservative Jeff Sessions as he attempted to win back his U.S. Senate seat. This was unhelpful to Trump's own reelection campaign and did not help bolster Trump's base.

Parscale also reportedly oversaw the spending in ineffective ways of most of originally more than $1 billion in campaign cash.[3]

Mark Meadows

The Chief of Staff to Trump since early March 2020, Mark Meadows' tenure coincided with a decline by Trump in the polls and his chances for reelection. Merely a coincidental correlation? Meadows interfered with decisive action by Trump which could have opened up access to hydroxychloroquine for the American people, who instead remain largely sheltered out of fear of being denied the all-important early treatment for the Wuhan virus.

On Saturday, October 3, 2020, Meadows ineptly spoke to reporters "off the record" to contradict what Trump's personal physician had just publicly stated. Trump was furious at Meadows.

Meadows arranged for Trump to endorse a friend of Meadows, Lynda Bennett, running for Meadows' former congressional seat. Then a 24-year-old homeschooled candidate, Madison Cawthorn, trounced Meadows' candidate by a nearly 2-to-1 margin, in a setback to Trump who could have endorsed the young conservative who won.

On December 22, 2020, Meadows showed up at a sham investigation of signatures on mail-in ballots in Georgia, where state officials allowed 1.3 million of such ballots without any audit of the signatures in order to prevent fraud. But Meadows was not even allowed in the room where the sham comparison was occurring, despite having traveled there from out-of-state. He stayed for only 20 minutes outside the room, without witnessing anything, and then ineptly left without public comment.[4]

According to Mark Milley, Meadows was among the Trump staffers who was aware of his January 8, 2021 phone call to Chinese general Li Zuocheng (in which Milley stated that he would inform the CCP in the event of a pre-emptive attack by the United States). If this statement is true, then Meadows essentially was aware of a seditious, borderline treasonous act by a high-ranking general, and did nothing to inform President Trump about that act.[5]

Meadows supported Ted Cruz rather than Donald Trump in early 2016.[6]

John Fleming

John Fleming, M.D., a Republican former U.S. Representative (2009–2017) from Louisiana, is the adviser to the Chief of Staff on medical issues. He is a shill for Hillary Clinton-supporting organized medicine and adamantly opposes allowing Americans to access hydroxychloroquine for prevention against COVID-19, despite the 65-year track record of safety for the medication.

John Bolton

John Bolton is a neocon who became Trump's National Security Adviser after appearing often on television. Bolton's advocacy for foreign wars was never on the same page as Trump's pro-peace approach. But instead of working to advance Trump's superior philosophy, Bolton secretly worked on a self-serving book to harm Trump, which Bolton published after being inevitably fired. Despite trashing the president, he still elicited no praise from the pro-impeachment sham Adam Schiff, who said that Bolton was “no patriot”.[7]

Bolton's book received, even from the fawning liberal media, “withering reviews describing it as 'bloated with self-importance.'”[8]

Admiral Brett Giroir

An Assistant Secretary for health at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Admiral Brett Giroir manages COVID-19 testing. On Aug. 2, 2020, Adm. Giroir disparaged hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) on Meet the Press, a Sunday morning national television show.

Numerous studies show the effectiveness of HCQ when used early, and studies claiming otherwise have obvious flaws such as using very sick subjects who have had the disease for more than two weeks or healthy patients likely to recover regardless.

"I take exception to Giroir's analysis," White House official Peter Navarro declared. "He hasn't looked at the data."[9]

Rex Tillerson

Before being fired as Secretary of State, Tillerson reportedly worked contrary to Trump, as explained by Nikki Haley:[10]

Former White House Chief of Staff John Kelly and Secretary of State Rex Tillerson tried to subvert President Trump’s wishes and justified their actions as trying to “save the country,” former United Nations Ambassador Nikki Haley says.

In a her new book, With All Due Respect, Haley recalls a closed-door meeting with Tillerson and Kelly where they ask her to join their effort to counter Trump.

Mike Mulvaney

Taking inept disloyalty to a new low, Mike Mulvaney went on liberal CNN in July 2022 to criticize other Trump staffers about January 2021 events that are no longer relevant, in which the public has no interest.[11]

Mike Pompeo

During his tenure as Secretary of State Pompeo, along with John Bolton, Mark Esper, Gina Haspel, and others, shifted Trump's foreign policy in a neocon direction. It was his State Department that was responsible for the diplomatic overtures to the Saudi regime and its allies/puppets, which resulted in the Abraham Accords, a de facto (and unholy) alliance between those countries and Israel designed to incite an armed conflict with Iran, which the neocons have been trying to take out for years on false pretenses.

According to Mark Milley, Pompeo was among the Trump staffers who was aware of his January 8, 2021 phone call to Chinese general Li Zuocheng (in which Milley stated that he would inform the CCP in the event of a pre-emptive attack by the United States). If this statement is true, then Pompeo essentially was aware of a seditious, borderline treasonous act by a high-ranking general, and did nothing to inform President Trump about that act.[12]

Richard Grenell

During his tenure as Ambassador to Germany, Grenell played a leading role in the conspiracy to arrest of Julian Assange.[13] And during his tenure as acting Director of National Intelligence, Grenell and Bill Barr sabotaged Trump's plans to release important evidentiary documents requested by families of 9/11 victims who wished to sue Saudi Arabia over its role in the attacks.[14]

Nikki Haley

On at least one occasion, Nikki Haley embarrassed the Trump administration through unnecessary warmongering and Russophobia[1].

Steve Mnuchin

It was Mnuchin's Treasury Department which implemented the disastrous COVID-era monetary policy which is being continued to this day by his successor, Janet Yellen. According to the St. Louis Fed, the M2 money supply has increased from $15.4 trillion in January 2020 to $21.7 trillion in April 2022. In February 2021, the M2 money supply was $19.6 trillion, which means approximately two-thirds of the M2 money printed during the aforementioned period was printed under Mnuchin.[15] By implementing this policy, Mnuchin ensured that inflation would be an issue during the 2021-2024 presidential term, regardless of who was inaugurated on January 20, 2021. Admittedly it is very unlikely inflation would have gotten as out of control as it has under Joe Biden, had Donald Trump been inaugurated instead. But that fact does not excuse Mnuchin implementing this policy, and in a second term Trump would've been well-served to replace him with a more competent figure.

It was also Mnuchin's Treasury Department which, in coordination with Mike Pompeo's State Department, imposed sanctions against Ukrainian whistleblower Andrii Telizhenko, thus preventing him from testifying before Congress.[16] It was also Mnuchin's Treasury Department which began the unprecedented amount of money-printing which initiated the post-COVID inflationary crisis.[17]


  6. Mark Meadows endorses Ted Cruz ahead of Iowa caucus
  7. Multiple references:
  8. (quoting the review of the book by the New York Times)