Republican Study Committee leaders meets with Trump to talk their policy agenda and path to the majority

Republican Study Committee Chairman Jim Banks (R-Ind.) and members of the moderate assembly’s authority group clustered with previous President Trump in Bedminster to examine their policy agenda and path to the lion’s share in 2023 on Thursday, the Indiana Republican told media in an interview.

Ten of the RSC’s members, including team seats and members of the group’s directing committee, gone to the social affair, where Banks said they spread out their policy vision, which was designed according to Trump’s agenda while he was in office.

“We went through almost two hours with the President with President Trump who’s in great spirits. We talked for more often than not about the work that the Republican Study Committee is doing to characterize the agenda for the future course of the Republican Party, which is battling for the Trump agenda,” Banks said. “We discussed our political race respectability charge, The Save Democracy Act, which he was extremely steady of and we discussed how we’ve dealt with characterize immigration pushing ahead.”

Banks has hoped to grow the RSC’s — which is the biggest traditionalist council in Congress — job in the House GOP’s informing endeavors, endeavoring to offer differentiating policy proposition to the Biden administration in front of the following political race cycle.

As indicated by one source in the room, Trump alluded to the Indiana Republican as the “new sort of pioneer we need in the party.”

While the Republican party has wrestled with the path it should take in the post-Trump time — with Trump pundits contending it should move away from the previous president — Banks has been among the most vocal in his calls to incline toward Trumpism, contending that joining portions of Trump’s egalitarian informing is the best path forward in holding the GOP base he attracted during his tenure.

Banks said that Trump has pledged to hit the battle field to up-and-comers that help the RSC’s message in front of the 2022 midterm decisions.

“We accept we reclaim the larger part by zeroing in on the Trump agenda, and President Trump assumes a major part in that,” he said. “He’s clearly intending to go out and taken off and crusade for applicants who share our vision, and we were eager to converse with him about that.”

The visit to Bedminster comes as Trump has expressed interest in potentially seeking the GOP’s presidential nomination in 2023. The RSC has met with a string of potential 2024 candidates, including former Vice President Mike Pence, former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Sen. Tom Cotton of Arkansas, Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida and former Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, with others having reached out to meet with the group.

The Indiana Republican said that Trump didn’t talk about 2024 desires with the group, yet members of the group are steady of an expected bid.

“I can say that members of our group are empowering, and if not urging him to run in 2024, urging him to keep on speaking with American people and draw in with the American people,” he said.