A Lot of Blame Following Herschel Walker's Loss


The midterm election cycle has concluded except for whatever is happening in Arizona. Which is not looking good. But regardless, I think I am safe and providing you my analysis of the Republican Party and where we are right now. And we're going to be getting your calls and I want to take a lot of calls during today's program because I want to hear from you. I want to hear from you about where you think things went wrong and how you think that we can fix this. And I do believe it is fixable. I truly believe that, but it is going to take a lot of work. We're going to have to roll up our sleeves and we're just going to have to keep fighting the good fight here. We also have to play smart. Now, there's a lot of blame to go around over what happened in Georgia last night. I will say this early on it looked good for Herschel Walker. Herschel did well in areas that he needed to do well in. And you got to give credit where credit is due. Thank goodness for Brian Kemp, the governor, the very popular governor of going in and really targeting some specific areas to get out the vote and it's this idea of micro targeting, which is one of the reasons it may explain this to us on one of the interviews this past week or last week, where you go into an area that is traditionally read and you hammer that area to make sure you can squeeze out every vote possible. But it still wasn't enough. It was not enough. And the reality is that Herschel Walker was not the right candidate. And this goes back to day one and I told you folks, early on, I had grave concerns about Herschel Walker because he refused to debate his fellow Republicans in the primary process.

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