Election 2016

Bill Weld's Weird Tuesday

The controversial V.P. pick was enigmatic to the end.


Two days before the election, and just minutes before a Gary Johnson rally at Colorado Christian University, I asked the Libertarian Party's 2012 vice presidential nominee, Judge Jim Gray, what he thought went especially well with the party's historically successful yet emotionally disappointing run at the White House this year. The answer surprised me.

"I really believe that Bill Weld was a really great addition to the campaign," volunteered the anti-drug war Orange County jurist, who had been hoping to repeat as veep nominee until the better-known ex-governor of Massachusetts became available. "I didn't get any national media, particularly, on my own in the 2012 campaign. Tried it, didn't work. When Gov. Johnson and Gov. Weld decided to do this, I think he was on [television] like 25 times before the convention.…What's the use of having the best message if nobody hears it?"

Sure, I countered, but what about Weld's appearance five days earlier on MSNBC's The Rachel Maddow Show, in which the candidate said, after a campaign full of similar hints, that he was "here vouching for Mrs. Clinton"?

"I would prefer not to say anything about that," Gray replied.

William Weld has been provoking schizophrenic responses from Libertarians since at least 2006, when the Boston Brahmin decided to run for governor of New York on both the Libertarian and Republican tickets. (The Empire State has unusual ballot laws.) When seeking the L.P. nomination back then, Weld vowed that he would continue to run under that banner even if the GOP declined to select him. When Republicans indeed chose a different path, Weld reneged on his promise. ("That was a semi-disastrous race," he sort-of-explained to me at the Libertarian National Convention in Orlando this past May. "I crashed and burned as a carpetbagger.")

The New York debacle was only one of several objections raised to Weld's candidacy at the Convention. His conversion to the party came less than three months after he had endorsed John Kasich for president. (Not only did the hand-flapping Ohio governor propose serial military interventions during his ill-fated run, but Libertarians loathe him for his role in denying the party ballot access in his home state. Johnson had to run as an independent there.) Weld has in various iterations been a drug warrior and a gun controller, and he gives off the distinct whiff of a man who is in it chiefly for himself.

And yet outside the Orlando convention hall, and especially in the Northeastern-dominated political media, Weld was seen as his running mate's clear superior, a ginger Cary Grant to Johnson's mountain-biking Don Knotts. Mitt Romney said in June that he might just vote Libertarian if only the ticket were flipped. (That and many other high-rent hints at possible endorsements failed to materialize.) In September, Weld's pal Carl Bernstein said on CNN that "Weld by now must have a pretty good idea that he is running on a ticket headed by a flake." Every single reporter I talked to at the Libertarian Convention could not believe that delegates were hesitating even for a minute to embrace the guy.

And yet Johnson himself was booed lustily at the convention for defending his preferred V.P. choice in a debate as "the original libertarian." Running against an unknown New York management consultant named Larry Sharpe and a fire-breathing southern radical (and convert to Islam) named Will Coley, the man who in the 1990s was floated as a future Republican presidential candidate got just 49 percent in the first round, seven votes short of the needed majority.

That's when things got weird. The convention floor erupted in politicking and protest. Coley, who had come in third, dropped out to consolidate the anti-Weld bloc behind Sharpe. Fellow V.P. candidate dropout Alicia Dearn then brought Weld up onstage during her concession speech for an excruciating attempt to extract a promise not to "betray" the party. Somehow, Weld, a noted lawyer and orator who is married to a novelist and meticulous about language, could not bring himself even after repeated attempts to mouth those exact words, saying instead "I'm a Libertarian for life!" He won the second round by all of five votes.

Over the next month, Libertarians experienced four new-to-the-party developments that can in large part be attributed to his selection:

  1. The ticket was included in most national presidential polls. (In 2012, fewer than 10 surveys included Johnson's name all campaign long. That figure was surpassed within two weeks of the 2016 convention.)
  2. Those polls routinely showed Johnson/Weld in the double digits.
  3. Instead of begging pathetically for media attention (including, in July 2012, a straggly protest outside of CNN demanding coverage), the candidates were in constant television demand.
  4. At the highest-profile such appearance, a June 22 CNN town hall, Johnson and Weld showered praise on prominent Democrats.

Moderator Chris Cuomo at that appearance asked the Libertarians to play word association with various politicians, starting with President Barack Obama. "Good guy," said Johnson, simply. "I think he's been statesmanlike the last couple of years," Weld added. A nation of libertarians groaned.

Things got worse when the subject moved to their direct competitor, Hillary Clinton. "A wonderful public servant, I guess I would say that," offered a jaw-clenching Johnson. Weld was more chipper: "Old friend. Nice kid. Knew her in her 20s. We shared an office in the Nixon impeachment, real bond, lifelong. Seriously. Not kidding."

The candidates spent months attempting to walk this moment back, including in more than a half-dozen interviews with me. ("Gary would like to have back those three little words, 'wonderful public servant,'" Weld told me at FreedomFest three weeks later, while also copping to his own over-enthusiasm.) But in mid-September, starting with Bernstein's suggestion that his friend was considering "renouncing the Libertarian candidacy" to make sure Donald Trump didn't win (which Weld dutifully dismissed as "speculation" and Johnson described as "bullshit"), a series of reports sourced from Weld's inner circle alleged that the Libertarian V.P. pick was panicking over spoiling Clinton's election and reorienting his campaign activities to prevent that from happening.

Weld told me in early October that reporters were "making that up," but then on October 26 he took the remarkable step of releasing a prepared statement encouraging Republicans to vote against an "unhinged" Donald Trump, even if they weren't quite ready to pull the trigger for a third-party candidate. "In the final days of this very close race, every citizen must be aware of the power and responsibility of each individual vote," he concluded. "This is not the time to cast a jocular or feel-good vote for a man whom you may have briefly found entertaining."

Even with that extended foreshadowing, Weld's performance the next week on Maddow came as a shock to the campaign. Not only did he not warn Johnson that he would be "vouching" for Johnson's competitor in a key liberal venue, but he also smirkingly disavowed a campaign press release reacting to news over investigations into Hillary Clinton's emails. I asked Johnson on Election Day about whether the two had talked about it after, and he said, "Yeah, we've talked about it a lot. Bill's really got it in for Trump, OK? So just give Bill a break. And I say that lovingly. Look, we started this out as friends, and we're going to end this as best of friends."

The same cannot be said about Johnson's inner circle. At the Colorado rally, the campaign decided at the last minute to bring Gray on stage. In a rare campaign speaking appearance, Johnson's logistics chief and bodyguard Tom Mahon, a garrulous and enthusiastic Libertarian from way back, introduced the judge. "This man," Mahon said of the 2012 V.P. candidate, "embodies honesty, professionalism, and most importantly, loyalty." The subtext was clear for those listening closely.

At the campaign election night party in the Hotel Albuquerque, Mahon, who had brought his wife and family to the proceedings, let his fury boil over in an outburst at Weld's moptop stepson and ubiquitous right-hand man, Marshall Bradlee. Mahon was soon asked to leave the premises.

Right around that time, the consensus projection that Hillary Clinton would sail to victory began to break down. I tried frantically to find Weld and ask him how he felt about his alleged nightmare scenario coming true. After a lot of misdirection and curious body language from campaign staffers, Bradlee sheepishly told me that Bill was enjoying a private last supper with Gary right now.

The next thing we knew, Weld was onstage, looking and sounding strangely buoyant. "I feel that my brain has been opened," he declared, slurring slightly. "I've had a breakout year!" I caught up with the controversial candidate on his way out of the party and asked if he had any regrets.

"No, you know, I came to think that it's important enough for the country to have the Libertarians to have a third seat at the table in our ongoing national dialogue," he said. "I always thought, and the polling recently bore that out, that we were taking more from Trump than from Clinton. So I wasn't worried about electing a Donald Trump. Gary was worried about electing Hillary Clinton!"

So what does Johnson say about his lightning rod of a running mate? "I can't say enough about Bill Weld," he told me the morning of the election. "He brought a stamp of credibility.…Up and down the East Coast, where he's really well-known—and that is where all the major media hangs out—[people were saying] 'Gee, why would he be hitching his wagon to the Libertarian Party, to Gary Johnson?' Well, there's a reason, and I think it's showing up right now."

NEXT: Libertarian Party Suit Against FEC For Restrictions on How it Can Spend Its Donations to Proceed

Election 2016 Liberarian Party Bill Weld Gary Johnson Controversy Media Hillary Clinton

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58 responses to “Bill Weld's Weird Tuesday

  1. Bill Weld getting on the ticket is precisely why so many of us did not vote Libertarian this year. This is a joke! Won’t be voting Libertarian until some Libertarians are on the ticket.

    1. Ditto bruddah!

      Some new news to me though. I did not know that Weld was with Penn on that Clinton train.

  2. Bill Weld getting on the ticket is precisely why so many of us did not vote Libertarian this year. This is a joke! Won’t be voting Libertarian until some Libertarians are on the ticket.

    1. Did the squirrels vote the LP ticket?

      1. Russian squirrels hacked the Libertarian primary.

  3. Bill Weld was a joke as a libertarian. Maybe he was small governmentish, compared to Hillary and The Donald, but that’s like saying Hitler was a piker compared to Stalin and Mao.

    On the other hand, if all you want is to get the word “libertarian” in front of more eyeballs, regardless of what people think it means, then I suppose he served a purpose. The definition can always come later, right? Yuck.

    Gary Johnson is no libertarian either, but he at least has some small government credibility, and I would rather he had one than any other candidate, except Rand Paul, who is more useful in the Senate than a hopeless run for President.

    Since there was no plausible scenario for a Libertarian win, maybe choosing Weld served a purpose, or would have if he hadn’t been such a faint-hearted flipflip. Both of them — frank talk is nice, but you never praise your opponents the way those two did — I could think of nice things to say about each, but not for their records and “public service”.

    I don’t think any other choices (McAfee etc) would have gotten more votes or more publicity, but that will never be known. Weld certainly didn’t live up to the one thing he was supposed to do — bring in funds and get them in the debates. But I can’t see any other choice doing so either. So while I can understand Weld as a long shot, maybe even the best long shot, he turned out to be a disaster.

  4. They actually thought that they received media attention, because of old man Weld? They got media attention because both candidates were historically unpopular. But, the media only really wanted to hurt Trump so they focused on the Libertarian nominee, which was being pitched by anti-Trump conservative publications as an alternative (even the Wall Street Journal had an opinion piece by the editorial board after Johnson was nominated, declaring the Libertarian ticket to be an ‘honorable alternative’). Notice, though, how Jill Stein didn’t receive as much media.

    Weld was a useless drag. I’m so glad he’s not going to get his ambassadorship from Clinton, after all. Honestly, it really warms my heart.

    1. Jill started getting some traction later in the race when she started rabidly attacking Hillary with Wikileaks and whatnot. A lesson the LP ticket could have learned. But for Jill it was a necessity, since she could only realistically expect to siphon votes from Hillary.

    2. Back before the LP officially nominated Johson/Weld, McAfee said something like (probably generously paraphrasing) “look, I know I’m generally unelectable but this specific cycle, Trump has really opened the door for someone like me to be taken seriously”. At the time, I thought he had a good point but still thought the LP made the right choice with Johnson/Weld. But looking back with the benefit of hindsight–especially after that “I’ll vouch for Hillary” interview–I think he was 200% right and would have been a great choice for either slot n the ticket.

      I mean fucking hell. I get that Johnson and Weld wanted to run a “clean” campaign but Weld in particular could have stood to remember things like “it’s okay to disparage the competition when running for office” and “you’re the candidate, if you don’t like the question you were asked then just answer the question you wish you were asked” (the latter referring to that time BOTH of them said they’d probably vote Hillary if they weren’t running–FFS guys, just say something like “well we ARE running and here’s some fundamental disagreements we have with Hillary”, it’s not fucking rocket surgery).

  5. I’m still not even sure Weld’s “credibility” amongst the media did anything for the party. This was already going to be a historic opportunity. Jill Stein grabbed herself 1% with the guy from Mortal Kombat as her running mate. The LP could have gotten that 3% regardless of who the VP was. They may not have flirted with 9% like they did early on, but at least they wouldn’t have poisoned the party brand. Gay Jay’s antics probably cost them the disillusioned progs (after Googling Aleppo to show they totally knew what it was before, and then posting about how we “must do something” on Facebook), but I have to imagine Weld’s bullshit at the end turned conservatives back towards Trump

    Was there ever any positive story about Weld? Gay Jay had that profile of his time as governor where the media flipped out over his tendency to veto, a story that basically cemented my vote in spite of the ticket’s flaws. Not once did I hear anything about Weld’s time in New England to show he was anything other than a Democrat who liked taxes slightly less than the rest, so he was forced to put an R next to his name

    1. Wikipedia tells me he attempted to privatize a bunch of services and laid off thousands of government employees. Not knowing the details of how the privatization went, I’m still pleasantly surprised by the “laid off thousands of government employees thing”. But I guess their bonehead strategy of going after progs meant they couldn’t pitch that?

      1. their bonehead strategy of going after progs

        If this isn’t the conclusion the LP came to after this election cycle, there is no hope for the LP. The political climate has shifted from 20 years ago. There isn’t intra-party tension in the Democrat party between the blue-collar liberals and the proto-SJW progressives like in the 80s and 90s. Instead, the blue-collar liberals have been ejected from the party and are now considered “left-leaning moderates.” They’re the folks in MI and WI that went for Trump.

        Appealing to Democrats in this political climate is futile. Any “compassionate but limited government” Democrats have long since been left behind by their party, and the LPs attempt to woo the SJW left into voting libertarian shows how little they understand of the SJW left.

        Despite the protestations of a few progressitarian regulars here (commenters and writers alike), social justice is inherently incompatible with liberty. Until libertarians accept that, they’ll consistently make deals with the devil, incrementally trading in liberty for various flavors of social justice.

        1. I do hope they realize that, and how to brand it. Milton Freidman has a great quote about how pursuing equality at the expense of liberty will destroy both, but pursuing liberty may not produce full equality but will come damn close. I think the SJW left sees their enemies as fundamentally thinking minorities should be discriminated against, when in reality I think most of us hate discrimination, but don’t believe the government should take an active role in policing bullshit like wedding cakes or offensive speech. The day they can articulate that effectively is the day the party expands beyond 3%

          And yeah, I grew up as a Dem because I thought they were the party of civil liberties. The SJW left cured me of that delusion. Trying to woo them on the strength of marijuana legalization and criminal justice reform just isn’t enough because not supporting a massive welfare state is racist to them. They’re also surprisingly interventionist in their opinions on Syria and Russia right now, and after complaining how the media was biased against Bernie, they turned on Gay Jay only because the media finally covered him after Aleppo. Plus they’re very into hero worship, both with Bernie and Obama, and Gay Jay (wisely) kept saying he wasn’t trying to be king. It was a doomed gambit just like Weld

          1. Agreed. From what I read, most pissed off Bern victims broke for Jill. They didn’t even consider Gary. They don’t just want pot, Mexicans, and ass sex. They want free shit and an expanded Leviathan. Any less is completely unacceptable to them.

            1. And that includes a lot of #FullCommunism fucktards who consider Hillary just another state Capitalist corporate shill. Which happens to be accurate, but they’re not LP voters in any lifetime.

        2. Yup. The libertarian path to success is with the social-liberal/fiscal conservative Republican base and the so-called Reagan democrats. The commonality of philosophical leaning between these groups and libertarianism is huge and the only hurdle to success is the shockingly inept candidates put forward, who can’t voice a libertarian sentiment if their life depended on it. Johnson (stop asking me about weed)/ Weld (I vouch for Hillary) was a pitiful joke

    2. As I just commented above, in hindsight, I think McAfee was dead-on when he said that Trump had opened up a unique opportunity for someone like McAfee to be taken seriously. I mean, Trump got endless free press by constantly misbehaving, so McAfee should have had no problem getting a ton of free press himself.

  6. Trump has Weld to thank for my reluctant vote. His embrace of Clinton at the end there, along with Johnson’s refusal to introduce Weld to the pimp hand for that, sealed the deal. What Billyboy did was an absolute betrayal-the man’s a prick.

    1. I voted L, but only because it made no difference in my state. If I lived in a swing state I may have held my nose voted Trump. I did so only on the off chance that the Ls might hit 5% this time and attract principled candidates down the road. At no point did Johnson/Weld articulate a straightforward defense of liberty. Weld’s endorsement of Clinton (and it was an endorsement) was an amazing betrayal of the party and idiots like me who have supported it for decades. The uninitiated public was left to the inescapable conclusion that Libertarians are silly people who have nothing to offer except legal pot (not those other bad drugs). Johnson/Weld not only fucked up the best opportunity the party has ever had to distinguish itself from the republicrats, they’ve guaranteed it’s descent back into the 1% obscurity it came from.

      1. PA voter here. I voted enthusiastically for Trump. He is/was the only choice for Libertarians that has a (however slim it may be) chance of pulling back from the statist leviathan that is consuming us all. Even if elected, Johnson/Weld are jokes. Regardless of what their stated philosophy is, the entire country looks at them as the ‘weed’ candidates, and Johnson looked to be actively playing that up to boost his numbers. He was never a real candidate.

        A real Libertarian ticket would be based on small government, reduced regulation, stay the heck out of social issues, reduce welfare state, true people representative sort of thing. Easily appeal to the young who really just want some hope for a future, as well as the huge number of socially liberal, fiscally conservative Republican base/Reagan democrats that swung the election for Trump.

        1. Hear, Hear. Weld caused me to drop out of the LP and vote straight republican. Before this I voted LP in every election for at least 20 years. They will never get another vote from me as long as I live. Putting those two ass-hats at the top of the ticket shows they are not serious about changing anything, and now most people just view the LP as prog lite.

  7. ‘Wonderful public servant.’

    Those three words blew me away.

    Hillary was and will always be in it for Clinton Inc. and I think most sensible and sober people recognize this. So for Gary to have uttered it was bizarre indeed.

    Nice write up Mr. Welch. What color tie did you wear while constructing it?

  8. No one that supports the Patriot Act, gun control and eminent domain & endorsed Barack Obama, Mitt Romney and Jeb Bush for president deserves to be on the Libertarian Party ticket.

    The only reason I voted for the Johnson/Weld ticket was because of the folks in my state that have been working so hard to maintain ballot access.

    The LP has been fielding weak candidates for president. Unfortunately for libertarians it’s been the GOP Lite wing of the party that has the finances to travel to our convention. They’re always duped by the allure of “established” and “credible” candidates.

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  11. “The controversial Libertarian Party vice presidential pick Bill Weld was enigmatic to the end.”

    What is enigmatic about closet lefties? The guy was the worst possible pick. Way to go Gary.

    1. I think Johnson learned a few painful lessons: you don’t run as a spoiler; you prepare yourself with knowledge in areas lacking in experience such as foreign policy; you learn about the ME refugee issue and other pertinent issues; you hook up with people who help polish your interviewing skills.

    2. I think Johnson learned a few painful lessons: you don’t run as a spoiler; you prepare yourself with knowledge in areas lacking in experience such as foreign policy; you learn about the ME refugee issue and other pertinent issues; you hook up with people who help polish your interviewing skills.

  12. I’m not the first person to say it, but the media would have given any LP candidate more coverage this election cycle. If you find the right people, someone with charisma and who is a good interview, he’s going to get on TV because the media wanted to hurt Trump. The LP was a means to an end there.

    The only thing Weld brought were donor connections. But the Johnson campaign mostly used that to pay party insiders rather than, you know, spread a libertarian message.

    1. With this being Johnson’s 2nd run, are you surprised he didn’t hook up with a public relations firm to get him interview-ready? I was amazed at how unprepared he was and clearly, he wasn’t taking it seriously, although, at the end, I think he was wishing he had. Which tells me he and Weld came in just to be Trump spoilers rather than legitimate candidates.

  13. Who? Never heard of him.

  14. So Weld perhaps cost the LP some 1,000 votes among the cognoscenti. Not even noticeable in the overall results.
    If he was flakking for Hillary, it didn’t do her any good did it? When it all sorts out, I believe there are about 100,000 to 200,000 committed libertarians in this country (“real libertarians”). All the rest of the LP vote are protests against one or the other of the major party candidates. The size of the protest vote going to the LP will, of course, depend on the visibility of the LP campaign and the perceived “kookiness” of the candidate. Going forward, the LP needs to decide if it wants to build upon the pure protest vote, run “real libertarian” candidates who can articulate the platform and scare off 90% of the potential protest voters, or do some pragmatic campaigns where the candidates acknowledge the platform is a dream but “here’s the practical things we can all agree need to be done now in order to expand individual liberty.”

    1. To do that realistically would require them to repudiate the platform, not acknowledge it as a dream. They’d have to explicitly oppose much of what’s in the platform, in order to gain acceptance as candidates who favor just a few things from it or compromises w those few things. Like for instance promising to oppose generally legalizing narcotics, in order to gain support for making it easier for pain patients to get them. Or to oppose abolishing taxation to gain support for reducing some taxes. Etc. Saying you favor the platform as a dream would scare off those who might vote for a candidate who’s for expanding some individual liberty.

      Haven’t you ever heard people say, “You’re for/against that just because you’re a libertarian”? And wouldn’t they consider your opinion more seriously if they didn’t think it was motivated by a principle/ideology? For example, you’re just opposing this war because you’re a non-interventionist generally. But if you were in favor of some interventions, then your opposing this war would have more sway w those on the fence.

    2. I would not have voted for a single one of the ‘real’ Libertarian candidates. I did, however, vote for Johnson because he was the only one with good fiscal policy and had had success in that realm. With the current debt, we badly need leaders who will do what is needed to trim it back to manageable levels and balance the budget. If we look at how a politician behaves in their private life, I think we get a good picture of how they’ll make decisions in the public sphere. Trump doesn’t pay his own debts and continues to live beyond his means, even when he owes money. That doesn’t bode well for trimming spending. Hopefully his cabinet picks will reign things in a get us back on track and Congress will work to make deep cuts that aren’t politically motivated (and sheep will fly), although Rand Paul and Ted Cruz give me hope that there are some loud voices that will talk some sense.

  15. The LP national convention needs to ask each candidate next time around, “Do you think Weld was a good choice?”, then reject anyone who doesn’t rip into that bastard.

    And maybe, just maybe, we should let the also-rans on the Prez ticket run for the VP nomination, instead of it being a completely different slate of candidates. Something like Johnson / McAfee probably would have gotten more votes — it would certainly been a lot more fun and gotten our message across better.

    1. I really like McAfee. My main concern about him is the obvious distraction the Belize situation would bring. It shouldn’t be an issue, because there were never any charges, but we all know how the media is. He would never be afforded the opportunity to talk about anything else. Who knows though, given the one one circus Trump is, maybe it wouldn’t have mattered. I definately think McAfee was the most libertarian LP candidate that I saw.

      1. Regardless…..it would be impossible for McAfee to avoid the “raving lunatic” label.

      2. McAffee is a nut job.

  16. I voted Johnson. I do think Johnson is libertarian although certainly fails the purity test like everyone does. Weld seems to have a few libertarian tenancies but seems to think that government is the solution to every problem which fails a lot more than the purity test. Also, WTF good is it to get our candidates on the idiot box if their going to shill for the statist criminal opposition candidate? I think he was a horrible choice based on his actions during the campaign. Given how horrible the mainstream candidates were, how could the media have ignored Johnson regardless of the VP.

  17. Weld’s interview was why I did not vote Libertarian. As meaningless as my vote was, I figured I had to punish stupidity. Voted for Trump…in AL which was akin to blue on black but made me feel better than voting for the air heads that the Libertarian Party gave us.

    1. The Libertarians have good principles but can’t get their act together to make anything happen. Their anarchist element also throws their judgment into question and puts them into the realm of those who do not know history, those who ignore history, and those who are ignoramuses.

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  19. I had thought Weld was a wonderful pick and had done a good job in his state, however, I have revised my opinion of him. He turned out to be unreliable, mercurial, lacking in judgment, dishonorable and a cronyist. A man who commits to run with a candidate then publicly abandons him and buoys a woman (Hillary) who had clearly demonstrated fraudulent behavior, had engaged in money for influence schemes and who deliberately chose to flout security laws is not a man to be admired, but a cad.

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