Flake: GOP now has a 'propaganda-fueled dystopian perspective of conservatism'

Republican Sen. Jeff FlakeJeffrey (Jeff) Lane FlakeFlake to try to force opinion on DACA refuge devise Congress punts quarrel over Dreamers to Mar Outgoing GOP rep: Republican Party ‘heading into trouble’ in choosing MORE (Ariz.), who is not statute out a challenge to President TrumpDonald John TrumpAccuser says Trump should be fearful of a law Woman behind pro-Trump Facebook page denies being shabby by Russians Shulkin says he has White House capitulation to bottom out ‘subversion’ during VA MORE in 2020, says a Republican Party has succumbed to a “propaganda-fueled, dystopian perspective of conservatism.” 

“It has not been in my skeleton to run for president, though we have not ruled it out,” a senator pronounced Friday during the ”Politics  Eggs” orator array during Saint Anselm College in New Hampshire, according to WMUR 9 News

“We have … succumbed to what can usually be described as a propaganda-fueled, dystopian perspective of conservatism,” he said. 

The 55-year-old Flake is one of Trump’s loudest critics in a Senate, and is a author of “Conscience of a Conservative,” a book that describes a state of a regressive transformation underneath Trump’s populism. In a book, he describes a stream domestic impulse as a “spasms of a failing party.” 

Flake gave the 20-minute “Politics Eggs” debate in New Hampshire, a key early primary state in a nominating process.

“I wish that that someone does run in a Republican primary, somebody to plea a president. we consider that a Republicans wish to be reminded what it means to be a traditional, decent Republican.”

Flake concurred that Trump is now too popular with a Republican bottom to remove a primary in 2020. But he pronounced “things could uncover fast” if a celebration loses a infancy in a House and Senate during his initial term. 

“I’m not statute that out, either,” Flake said. “There are going to be a lot of other people in a celebration looking for something else.”

Flake forked to a “huge swath of electorate in a middle” between Trump and severe Democrats “that make an eccentric run by somebody a lot some-more realistic.” 

The senator announced progressing this year that he is not seeking reelection in 2018. Polls indicated Flake would have difficulty flourishing a primary challenge. 

Categories Conservatism and the GOP