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A Republican Insider Studies His Burned Bridges and a Combustible GOP
By Blake Hounshell
Why a Legendary Washington Insider Is Dreading the White House Correspondents’ Dinner
By Michael Schaffer
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D.C. Parties Are Popping, Even Without Biden

“The restaurant’s owner, Franco Nuschese, has also been turning over his nearby villa and its three acres to Juleanna Glover, the consultant and mogul whisperer, for a series of large dinner parties. Among Russian olive bushes and Italianate columns, elites who gnawed on Wagyu beef and lobster salad there, at various times earlier this month, included Suzanne Clark, the leader of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce; Kewsong Lee, the chief executive of the Carlyle Group; Representative Debbie Dingell of Michigan; and Norah O’Donnell, the CBS news anchor.”

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Biden’s quest for a new normal: Can he restore calm and still make progress?
By Marc Fisher

Juleanna Glover: “‘I do not have nightmares about Biden.’

“[Juleanna Glover] is even optimistic that despite years of obstruction, Republicans will play ball with Biden on infrastructure and perhaps on immigration and climate, too.

“‘I view this time more as Reagan coming in after [Jimmy] Carter than Ford after Nixon,’ Glover said. ‘Biden seems more “Morning in America” after a desecration of U.S. interests around the world.'”

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An unwelcome prank: Volkswagen purposely hoodwinks reporters
By Dave Bauder

“‘Perhaps we should consider whether (the) marketing campaign was funnier in the original German?’ said Juleanna Glover, a corporate consultant and founder of the firm Ridgely Walsh.

“Glover said the company landed millions of dollars in publicity from a press release.

“‘I am sure VW regrets the move for now but a good marketing team will find the path to capitalize on the word play,’ she said.”

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Top CEOs met to plan response to Trump’s election denial
By Tom Krisher and Paul Wiseman

“But individual CEOs have been mostly silent on Trump’s conduct. Juleanna Glover, CEO of media strategy firm RidgelyWalsh, said no CEO speaking out at this point could stop Trump’s legal challenges.

“‘They’re trying to be moral and effective leaders,’ Glover said. ‘It’s a calculation of whether saying anything now can be an effective tool to making a situation better.’

“The time may come for CEOs to speak out, but most are assuming that Trump’s legal challenges and threats are just theater and the change in power will take place uneventfully, Glover said.”

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These six Black Lives Matter murals in Kansas City may be the largest project of its kind
By N'dea Yancey-Bragg

“‘It’s been really good coming together for our city’ Damian Lair, one of the project organizers, told USA TODAY.

“Lair, who works in public relations, and Crissy Dastrup got the idea to paint a mural on his street after seeing similar murals in places like Washington. D.C. Many other cities have seen street murals honoring the Black Lives Matter movement in the months since George Floyd’s death in Minneapolis, but he said Kansas City organizers have looked at all other projects and haven’t found any that match the scope of theirs.”

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Jeff Bezos, Amazon billionaire in the hot seat
By Dave Lee

“Mr Bezos is also personally involved. His 2013 purchase of the Washington Post, gave him ‘a front-row seat beside some of the most wise and seasoned DC observers,’ says Juleanna Glover, a former Republican strategist and public relations adviser who does not work for him. ‘I don’t really think Bezos is playing the typical DC game . . . I don’t see him trying to spin up dirt on competitors via the usual nonsense. Seems to me like he’s growing his own presence in DC primarily because his businesses demand he be here,’ she adds.”

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Get Out
By David Leonhardt

“Juleanna Glover, a Washington media strategist, has been holding ‘outdoor walking meetings’ — six feet from another person — along predetermined, lightly populated routes. ‘I plan to keep these up even when we return to normal,’ she told Washingtonian. ‘I don’t mind if others think it odd.'”

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How to Have a “Walking Meeting”
By Catherine Merrill

“Many Washingtonians are working from home during the coronavirus crisis. But for people who are beginning to really miss the company of others outside their family—maybe especially outside their family—a walking meeting may be a welcome expedition. “I’m in the business of booking outdoor walking meetings. Shall we calendar?” read an email from political insider and lobbyist Juleanna Glover that popped into the inboxes of some of DC’s movers and shakers recently. (Glover is usually known for bringing people together and hosting events at her home in Kalorama.) Still, while communications technology has come such a long way, it appears nothing can replace human contact—without, well, the contact.”

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Sushi, cocktails, roasts and one lawyer’s plan to deal with ‘a national emergency’
By Ben Terris

“Within three minutes of Katyal’s announcement that he was writing an impeachment tome, he received an email from Juleanna Glover, a Republican strategist and doyenne of the D.C. social scene, telling him that she would be throwing him a book party, whether he attended or not.

“Tap tap tap.

“‘Those of you by the bar in the back please come toward the kitchen,’ Glover, the evening’s host, says with a big bright smile. ‘Everybody come closer. Let’s get a little cozy . . . I’m so glad you’re here, because I think everybody here wants to hear a very effective argument for why we need principled, honest leadership in the White House.'”

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Musk’s top advisors urged Twitter break after cave diver attack
By Dana Hull

“As Musk was dealing with fallout from the Unsworth attack and his short-lived effort to take Tesla private, [Juleanna] Glover and Musk exchanged more emails about arranging an on-the-record media interview to clear the air.

“‘We just need to kill this nonsense speculation around your mental state,’ Glover wrote. They arranged for Musk to go on a popular podcast hosted by Joe Rogan, a California-based comedian.

“Glover advised Musk to decide in advance what he would say if Rogan asked about the Securities and Exchange Commission’s securities-fraud lawsuit, which Musk later settled. If Unsworth came up during the interview, Glover advised Musk to say that he had ‘gotten into enough trouble on that already’ and wouldn’t say anything more.”

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Donald Trump may make some businessfolk cringe

Juleanna Glover: “Many also cheer his tax cuts and deregulatory instinct. And while some American multinationals favour open markets, plenty of smaller businesses may well support a little protectionism if it helps them compete with big-box stores crammed with cheap Chinese tat. Still, as Juleanna Glover, a corporate consultant who has worked for several prominent Republicans, notes, ‘I don’t know that anyone other than the Trump administration thinks trade war is a good idea.’

“But cancelling discounts and raising the age for gun purchases hardly constitutes a full-scale political realignment. The tech industry aside, mistrust of Democrats and their regulatory zeal remains widespread among business bigwigs. The party’s ascendant left wing has much the same hostility to free trade as Mr Trump, and it also favours higher taxes and a $15 minimum wage. The centre is open, but if Democrats decide to appeal exclusively to their base and ignore centrist voters, that’s how it will stay. ‘Careful business people don’t have a party right now,’ says Ms Glover. ‘One side is skewing single-payer health care, the other is skewing antigay and pro-gun, and no one is serving as the steward of pro-growth competitiveness policy.'”

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The 50 Most Powerful People In Trump’s Washington

#33. Juleanna Glover

For all that talk of swamp draining, Glover—a former aide to Dick Cheney—remains a key figure where the city’s social and policy scenes meet. Her dinner parties are a refuge for establishment Republicans in a sort of exile. Says fellow power-convener Tammy Haddad: “Washington still works because Juleanna is ‘fixing’ every day.”

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Sexual Assault in the Workplace; Women’s Equality Party
By Juleanna Glover

Sexual Assault: After so many high-profile cases of alleged assault, is this a turning point towards a culture that holds abusers accountable? Women’s Equality Party: Catherine Mayer, co-founder of the Women’s Equality Party, speaks on “Equalia” and her TIME Magazine lawsuit.  PANEL: Del. Eleanor Holmes Norton (D-DC), Juleanna Glover, Rina Shah, Siobhan “Sam” Bennett

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As Elites Switch to Texting, Watchdogs Fear Loss of Transparency
By Kevin Roose

Juleanna Glover: “Secure messaging apps like WhatsApp, Signal and Confide are making inroads among lawmakers, corporate executives and other prominent communicators. Spooked by surveillance and wary of being exposed by hackers, they are switching from phone calls and emails to apps that allow them to send encrypted and self-destructing texts. These apps have obvious benefits, but their use is causing problems in heavily regulated industries, where careful record-keeping is standard procedure.

“‘By and large, email is still used for formal conversations,’ said Juleanna Glover, a corporate consultant based in Washington. ‘But for quick shots, texting is the medium of choice.’

“Texting apps are already creating headaches on Wall Street, where financial regulations require firms to preserve emails, instant messages and other business-related correspondence.”

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Mike Allen’s Top 10

“Kara Swisher, on a State Visit to Washington, taped a ‘Recode Decode’ podcast with top political operatives Hilary Rosen, a Democrat, and Juleanna Glover, a Republican. The three dive deep into how the merger climate could shift under Trump:

“Hilary Rosen: ‘[Y]ou can’t have as much money as you have now in capital markets and not see a huge amount of consolidation. Big companies have just so much money available to them, so I think the deal market … will continue, only it will continue much more unabated.’

“Kara noted the Trump transition teams include a lot of ‘pro-merger people.’

“Juleanna Glover: ‘I don’t think [the merits are] going to have anything to do with whether this White House opposes or supports them. I think it’s going to be entirely a communications function as to … what’s the impact on consumers?'”

Fortune Most Powerful Women Next Gen Summit
By Panelist: Juleanna Glover

Juleanna Glover: “We’re going to see a lot of conservative or Republican new personalities coming to the forefront in this new age of political unexpectedness and chaos.”

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Why the New York Times, so often dissed by Trump, could have huuuge influence over him
By Eric Johnson

Juleanna Glover: “Since winning the presidential election, Donald Trump has tweeted about the New York Times on 10 occasions — often branding them the ‘failing @nytimes.’

“But Republican consultant Juleanna Glover, who has worked with top GOP politicians including George W. Bush, John McCain and Rudy Giuliani, says these tweets are merely a mask.

“‘He’s been bashing the media incessantly throughout the campaign, but it is the New York Times, the New York Post, the papers that he’s woken up and read every single day of his life that are going to be the most powerful in this next new world,’ Glover said on the latest episode of Recode Decode, hosted by Kara Swisher. ‘I think that’s potentially a great tool and a transparent tool in working with this president.'”

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“America’s Newsroom” with Bill Hemmer

Juleanna Glover: “Kellyanne did a very good job trying to masterfully impress upon us that we should expect nothing like we’ve seen before. The entire media-elite and Washington-elite expectation that we should see what’s expected out of the President-elect is misguided on every level.”

“I think that he got to the White House by being an incredibly good showman and driving a message and a narrative, and I think that a lot of what they do every single day as President-elect and as President will be about driving that same narrative and trying to tell a story to the American people about how this President-elect is different. And that’s what they elected him to do, by the way, is to be totally different.”

‘We Are in for a Pretty Long Civil War’
By Julia Ioffe

“As yet there seems to be no coherent vision for what kind of future November 9 brings for the Republican Party—or, for that matter, if there will even be a Republican Party they could support. ‘You’re assuming that “establishment Republicans” are going to be Republicans anymore,’ said Juleanna Glover, a GOP lobbyist and former staffer to then-Senator John Ashcroft of Missouri.

“‘The likelihood of the Republican Party surviving this, of there being another Republican president in the future, is small,’ said one movement conservative who served in the Bush White House. ‘I don’t think the party survives.’

“Far from the halls of the Hoover Institution and big Washington policy shops is a force they cannot control: the Trump campaign, a small collection of social-media gurus, Breitbart alumni, and Trump family members who have managed to capture the majority of Republican voters in the U.S., and who may use their new power to launch a media network, or take over as the new axis of the GOP, or both. And as the old establishment looks on in horror, the civil war in its ranks has already begun.”

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PowerPost: Women in Power, Juleanna Glover says it’s natural for conservative women to oppose Trump
By Elise Viebeck

“Female staffers at the White House have developed a method of making sure they are not muscled out of the decision-making process by male colleagues. It’s called ‘amplification’. According to the Washington Post the term means that ‘when a woman made a key point, other women would repeat it, giving credit to its author. This forced the men in the room to recognise the contribution.’ Tim Franks talks to Juleanna Glover, a former press secretary for Vice President Dick Cheney, about working in Washington.”

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‘It’s about helping people’: Inside the new group trying to boost the working class, sans Trump
By Jim Tankersley

Juleanna Glover: “It is a group dedicated, after all, to improving public policy for the very Americans powering Trump’s run for the White House.”

“‘All of our research will be centered around people with below-median incomes or net worth,’ Roy explained in July, in the dining room of Washington PR maven Juleanna Glover, one of the group’s board members. ‘I don’t think we see our job as to cure what’s wrong with the 2016 election. We look at it more as, this is a long-term problem.’

“Roy heads FREOPP alongside Ames Brown, a New York investment firm manager who serves as the group’s chairman. Other directors include Glover and Lanhee Chen, a fellow at Stanford University’s Hoover Institution who ran Mitt Romney’s policy shop in 2012. Advisers include several young conservative thinkers who focus on economic opportunity in a variety of ways: Kristen Soltis Anderson, Evan Baehr, Emily Ekins, Reihan Salam and Scott Winship.”

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Washington women find their voice

“Female staffers at the White House have developed a method of making sure they are not muscled out of the decision-making process by male colleagues. It’s called ‘amplification’. According to the Washington Post the term means that ‘when a woman made a key point, other women would repeat it, giving credit to its author. This forced the men in the room to recognise the contribution.’ Tim Franks talks to Juleanna Glover, a former press secretary for Vice President Dick Cheney, about working in Washington.”

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What explains the rise of Ben Carson in the age of Trump
By Jonathan Capehart

“Republican strategist Juleanna Glover is supporting Jeb Bush, but her assessment of the state of the race and the place of the two presidential front-runners in it are spot-on. ‘Trump and Carson continue to perform well, because they are not constrained by the earthly bounds of practical and responsible governance,’ Glover told me in an e-mail. ‘They can speak in slogans and give homilies that have superficial appeal, but have limited application in the real world of running the country.'”

Wall Street shuns Trump’s Cleveland convention
By Ben White

Juleanna Glover: “For top Wall Street CEOs, the risks of appearing at Trump’s convention likely outweigh the rewards, according to corporate image experts.

“‘Any corporation will look at this from the perspective of whether or not they would want their CEO sharing a stage at Davos, Aspen or Sun Valley with the Republican nominee,’ said Juleanna Glover, a public affairs executive with extensive GOP campaign experience. ‘If the answer is no, they won’t be going to Cleveland. The risk of violence in the convention is secondary as security will be strong inside the perimeter. This is more a function of whether Mr. Trump and the ideas he most represents are homogenous with a company’s brand and business plan.'”

Republican candidates offer stark contrast in visions as field thins
By James Oliphant

“‘The GOP is broken [and] may not be salvageable,’ said Juleanna Glover, a Republican consultant in Washington who had supported Jeb Bush, who dropped out of the race on Saturday after a poor showing in South Carolina. Trump’s support, she said, shows that one-third of the party’s voters ‘want out.'”

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Panelist on “#mediabuzz” SC slugfest targets Trump

Juleanna Glover: “Let’s make this clear—this is South Carolina—they’re fighting over who will win South Carolina right now. Everybody knew expectations going into South Carolina was this was going to be a bloodbath. All of the various strategists made clear this was going to get ugly, and indeed it did last night.

“Interesting enough, Trump said again another fabrication talking about how, no—he hasn’t said that he supported taxpayer funding for Planned Parenthood. He’s done that so many times. And what’s interesting to me is—this is a show about media—there’s not been a clear catalogue yet as to how many times Trump has been proven to be untruthful dead to rights.”

Trump is No. 1, but who’s his No. 2?
By Roger Simon

“‘My first job was with Jesse Helms,’ said Juleanna Glover, presenting her conservative credentials. ‘I lived with Phyllis Schlafly. I worked for Dan Quayle, George W. Bush, Bill Kristol, Steve Forbes, Rudy Giuliani, Dick Cheney and spent half my career with John Ashcroft.’

“And her views on Trump?

“‘He is inherently dangerous to the national interest,’ she said. ‘Trump as the nominee is destructive, and anyone who would seriously consider being his vice president is an accomplice to that destruction.'”

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Panelist on “With All Due Respect”

Juleanna Glover: “I think he’s [Donald Trump] going to be very tough to take down. When Stuart [Stevens] says that we’re going to need a chorus behind us, that’s absolutely true. I also think to take him down we’re going to have to have more and more of Congress speak out about him…. That in mind, though, I don’t expect him to go anywhere anytime soon. So, he’s going to be around for an extended period of time, and I actually don’t think anybody is going to be leaving anytime soon—March 1st, March 15, sometime after that. So, interestingly, Kasich today said that he was turning to focus on Michigan, which is March 8th. Kasich, let’s say, the expectation is that he could do very well tomorrow. If he comes out with a good head of steam but he doesn’t really have an operation in South Carolina—right now he’s polling 3, 4 percent. Say he skips South Carolina, skips Nevada, goes to Michigan, decides to make that his stand there, assumes he can do kind of well in the northeastern states that are also on March 1st, but he’s got a long ballgame to get to the blue states. I think a lot of other candidates are going to have a long ballgame too.”

[Re: New Hampshire] “I don’t think it implicitly matters this time as much as it used to. I also think there a lot of people that are focusing on what happens on Saturday night again. Obviously debates have been pivotal in this race. All the money that’s been spent, all the ads that have gone out, have not really moved numbers, but the debates have moved numbers. On Saturday night we’ll have another debate in Greenville; tiny amount of time to wait for that. I don’t think anybody’s getting out of the race before that.

“I think this is exactly how it’s going to play out. With Trumpism not really an existential threat to the Republican party right now, one thing happened—we all owe Cruz a tremendous debt of gratitude for this—is Trump is no longer going to consume the Republican party. That’s the current expectation. So, now we’re engaged in debate as to who is going to be able to beat an imminently-beatable Hillary Clinton. She’s going to likely lose tomorrow. She’s going to have a very hard slog. Donna Brazile saying it could take until May; jaws drop. Assume they don’t have a nominee until May, what’s the rush to have ours sort of weened out. Every single time these governors go up on the stage and debate, they do better and better. The governors, I think, fundamentally believe that the more they debate, the more likely it is that the foibles and inherent weaknesses of the other candidates become much more apparent. So, their incentive to go anywhere is virtually nill. As long as they have funding, and in Katich’s case, I wouldn’t be surprised to see Cruz, Kasich’s and Bush’s fundraisers get together to make sure that Christie had enough money in the bank to keep going for quite a while.”

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Panelist on “The Lead” with Jake Tapper

Juleanna Glover: “I don’t think anybody is dropping out after this, no matter what the results are. The next debate, we all know is Saturday night, that’s not that far away. We already saw how badly Rubio was wounded by that. The governors that are in the race right now—Christie, Bush & Kasich—all do exceptionally well in these debate formats. And they’re going to try and do well again…. I wouldn’t be surprised if there would be a lot of Bush, Kasich and Cruz donors looking to ensure that Christie was well enough funded to stay in….”

“I think he [Ted Cruz] and his people are focusing on South Carolina. They know he’ll do middlingly well here; he’s not necessarily going to pop up and do phenomenally well. But South Carolina is where he’s going to play well. However, for Kasich or Christie, that is where I think it could be a little bit tougher going. Let’s say both of them do well coming out of New Hampshire. They get to South Carolina and—I think it was Christie’s folks who said today ‘we’r just starting to focus on South Carolina’; you needed to be focused on South Carolina months ago. And Kasich’s folks are saying they’re now focusing to pivot on Michigan—and Michigan isn’t until March 8th. So, this whole race has been totally unexpected in so many different ways, and I wonder if some people are just beginning to figure out what their next step is.”

[Re: Michael Bloomberg] “I am not a Trump fan. I think there are probably a whole lot of other conservative Republicans who are also not Trump fans. I’m not saying that we would support Bloomberg, but I do think there would be an openness to a different third-party option, should Trump be the nominee. If it’s a Trump and a very weakened Hillary—and his pollsters are telling him there’s a way to slip through there with 40, 42%—it wouldn’t be surprising.”

Fortune Most Powerful Women Next Gen Summit: This is Why Social Media Will Decide the 2016 Election
By Kristen Bellstrom

​”Juleanna Glover, who consults with corporate clients on public and governmental affairs issues as principal of the Office of Juleanna Glover, called Trump’s position at the front of the Republican field ‘almost as depressing as ISIS.’ While Glover says she volunteers for Jeb Bush’s campaign, she acknowledges that Bush ‘is not good in 90 seconds on TV—that’s just not who he is.'”

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The Most Powerful Women in Washington
By Leslie Milk


Juleanna Glover and Heather Podesta

“Glover is a top lobbyist with strong Republican ties. Podesta is a top lobbyist with strong Democratic ties. Politically polar opposites, both are hot hired guns.”

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Jeb Bush Cuts Campaign Jobs and Salaries

“Juleanna Glover, a Republican strategist backing Mr. Bush, said it was ‘totally predictable’ that campaigns have ups and downs. She said that when voters come closer to making a decision, they would look at the three candidates who were credible presidential nominees — Mr. Bush, John Kasich, the Ohio governor, and Mr. Rubio — and not Mr. Trump. She said Mr. Bush’s low poll numbers were similar to Mr. Rubio and Mr. Kasich, underscoring how the mainstream candidates were being drowned out by the current frontrunners.”

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GOP Presidential Hopefuls Are Squaring Up For First Debate Bout

FOLKENFLIK: That second tier will be questioned by Fox’s Bill Hemmer and Martha MacCallum live at 5 p.m. Eastern before most people are home from work to watch. Juleanna Glover is a political and corporate strategist who has raised money for the Bush campaign.

JULEANNA GLOVER: It’s certainly an opportunity for everyone who’s on the 9 p.m. stage to try and distinguish themselves as a top-tier candidate. For those on the 5 p.m. stage, it’s an opportunity for them to see if they can’t, in some way, shape or form, find their way into the top couple paragraphs of every major news organization’s write up of what happened at the debates.

FOLKENFLIK: And how do you do that?

GLOVER: You do something surprising but yet reputationally enhancing. So how do you define that? You know, we’ll all know it when we see it.

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Haley’s Charleston response, Confederate flag stand spark VP talk
By Joseph Weber

“Juleanna Glover, who has worked on Republican presidential campaigns for Arizona Sen. John McCain and Steve Forbes and is now a senior adviser for the international firm Teneo Strategy, agrees that Haley could be a top vice presidential pick.

“But she also argues Haley could play a far bigger role in the White House race that would begin much earlier than when candidates pick a running mate in summer 2016.

“Glover suggested Tuesday that Haley’s backing and physical presence at campaign stops across early-voting South Carolina could make or break a candidate’s White House bid and that her voice on such topics as women’s issues, education reform and long-term immigration policy could ‘create a platform for 2016.’

“‘She could play a pivotal role in all of these issues and in the future of the party,’ Glover said. ‘She’s an American success story with a biographical narrative that lends itself to a larger, inspirational story. Friends who know her well have always been evangelical about her potential. They are not surprised.'”

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Comcast Recruits Its Beneficiaries to Lobby for Time Warner Deal
By Eric Lipton

“‘Comcast obviously has a very strong organizational capacity to message,’ said Juleanna Glover, a corporate consultant and former lobbyist. ‘But they have had an extremely hard time coming up with a simple, clean message that advocates of the deal can understand and carry forth.'”

Why the Big-City Republicans Love Jeb Bush

“‘The governor has a lot of education to do as to what his positions are among the conservative public, and I think that’s reflected in the polls. I don’t think they understand the Common Core issue,’ said Juleanna Glover, a Washingtonian who served as Vice President Dick Cheney’s spokesman and is now raising money for Jeb Bush.

“But she added, ‘I came of age under Reagan and my personal and professional ideal is to elect great conservative presidents and Gov. Bush represents that opportunity.'”

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Early attacks on Clinton part of new Republican playbook, Dems warn plan could backfire
By Joseph Weber

“‘She’s the second-most-powerful Democrat in the country, with near universal adulation that appears unequalled and unprecedented,’ argues Republican strategist Juleanna Glover.

“Democratic strategist Donna Brazile flatly told ABC News this week: ‘There is no question, if Hillary Clinton gets into the race, there will be a coronation of her.’

“If a new GOP playbook indeed exists, the long-held strategy of touting candidates and party values first, and then ‘going negative’ in the homestretch, appears to have been flipped.

“Glover, who founded the Washington-based Ashcroft Group with former Attorney General John Ashcroft, said Republicans have actually been rethinking the playbook ever since the 2000 presidential election as a result of the ‘unprecedented nature’ of the recount.”