By DAN KARELLA / The Washington PostWashington — The D.D.C., Insider, Insider News and Newsmax TV are all owned by the same company.
They are all headquartered in Washington.
They all report to one person: D.J.’s chief strategist, Michael Short.
Short is a former deputy chief of staff to former President Bill Clinton and a close friend of President Donald Trump, whom Short is expected to succeed in his new role as a senior adviser to Trump.
The three-year term that Trump is set to expire in 2020 will mark the end of Short’s two-decade run as president.
Short has made a career of defending Trump against critics and adversaries who say he is an outlier in the Trump administration.
Short said that despite his record, he believes Trump is a great leader.
“The problem with being president is that it’s all about the people,” Short said.
“The people aren’t always happy.
But the people who are the most important are those who are loyal to the president.
That’s my job.
I have no problem going to the White House and making the president happy.”
When he joined the Trump campaign in July 2015, Short was already an ardent Trump supporter.
He was the only Trump supporter on the campaign’s National Policy Council and served as one of his campaign’s unofficial surrogates.
He served as the campaign director for Trump’s inaugural parade in Washington, D.M. He also served as a delegate to the Republican National Convention.
Short was tapped by Trump to run the campaign in Iowa in July, and he is expected in D.R.I. for the first time on Thursday to make a pitch to Republican voters about his experience as an adviser to the campaign.
Short, who is also the chief strategy officer for Trump National Golf Club in Bedminster, N.J., will meet with Trump, Vice President Mike Pence and Trump’s campaign manager Kellyanne Conway.
In the interview, Short said he was thrilled to have the opportunity to serve as the chief strategist for the president and that he’s “excited” to be working alongside the president in his second term.
“I’ve been fortunate enough to be in government, to serve, to be a part of the president’s team and to have worked with some of the greatest presidents in the history of the United States,” he said.
Short, who grew up in D., N.Y., said he has a lifelong passion for the city.
He’s spent time in D, New York and D.L., which is a suburb of D.S., where he was raised.
Short grew up on the Upper East Side, which is on the city’s southwest side, and grew up working in restaurants and in the music industry.
“It’s very diverse,” Short told The Post.
“There’s an African American, Latino, Asian American, and a couple of Jewish guys, but I’m not Jewish.
I’m just a basketball fan.”
He said that during his time in Washington he’s learned about a variety of people and issues, including “a lot of people who aren’t in government and aren’t on the political scene.”
The Insider, a news organization, has become one of the most successful news sources in the world.
It covers stories that are not only newsworthy, but also important, and is an important vehicle for a journalist to get information to readers.
Short described Insider as “the place to go to for news and political coverage.”
“If you want to be successful in the media, Insider is the place to be,” Short added.
Short will be working in a much more direct role than his role in the campaign, in a way that was not possible before his election to a position at the D.N.C.: He will be the campaign manager, not the chief of the staff, which will allow him to take on more of a leadership role in managing the campaign and in making decisions for the campaign as it transitions into the next phase of the Trump presidency.
Short will report directly to Short and Conway, the campaign strategist, who will also serve as a co-chair of the transition team.
As the transition begins, the DN.
Cs chief of policy and strategy is expected, in part, to oversee Short’s role in running the transition, including the day-to-day operations of the campaign to begin with.
The transition team will also include the director of strategic communications, the deputy campaign manager for outreach and outreach and digital strategy, the director for field operations, the assistant to the chief political strategist and deputy press secretary, and the deputy chief political adviser.
At the same time, Short will also be overseeing a team of staffers and advisers who will have more direct input into the transition process.
Short’s aides will have the ability to coordinate the operations of their new office, which they will use to make decisions on