Bill Shine, the former Fox News executive who joined the White House staff last summer to manage President Trump’s communications operation, has resigned and will move to the president’s re-election campaign, the White House announced Friday.
Mr. Shine’s abrupt departure came as a surprise to many in the White House and was revealed, as such personnel moves often are in this administration, as the president was on Air Force One leaving Washington.
While described by admiring White House colleagues as a rare adult in the room, Mr. Shine has sometimes been absent during key moments, including the president’s trip last week to Vietnam. Colleagues said he had developed little chemistry with Mr. Trump, and critics increasingly focused on Mr. Shine’s ties to Fox, where he was forced out for his handling of sexual harassment claims.
In a meeting late Friday morning with communications staff members, Mr. Shine told colleagues that he was leaving for two reasons, according to a person familiar with what took place. He said that he lived a solitary existence in Washington and missed his family, who remained in New York. But the second reason, he said, was that he had become a distraction for Mr. Trump and did not see that changing.
The White House sought to present Mr. Shine’s resignation as amicable and issued statements in the name of the president and other officials praising him. But people close to the White House described the campaign job as a way to save face.
“Bill Shine has done an outstanding job working for me and the administration,” Mr. Trump said in his statement. “We will miss him in the White House, but look forward to working together on the 2020 presidential campaign, where he will be totally involved. Thank you to Bill and his wonderful family!”
In the same statement, Mr. Shine was quoted calling his time in the White House an honor and “the most rewarding experience” of his life. “I’m looking forward to working on President Trump’s re-election campaign and spending more time with my family,” he said.
Mr. Shine, who held the title of deputy White House chief of staff, was the sixth person to accept the job to manage communications for the Trump White House, a position that has been problematic given that Mr. Trump prefers to be his own chief spokesman and rarely sticks to a messaging plan that aides seek to establish. The White House gave no indication who will replace Mr. Shine.
Mr. Shine’s presence in the White House was seen as emblematic of how closely Mr. Trump has aligned himself with Fox, a symbiotic relationship that drew a critical appraisal in a much-read New Yorker article published this week. Mr. Trump has given the network about 45 interviews as president, using it to communicate with his most fervent supporters even as he embraces lines of argument that its hosts advance.
Mr. Trump regularly posts messages on Twitter reacting to reports he sees on Fox and has been said to privately talk on the phone with Sean Hannity, the network’s marquee star, many nights after Mr. Hannity’s show.
The line between the White House and Fox grew even blurrier last fall when Mr. Trump invited Mr. Hannity and another host, Jeanine Pirro, to join him onstage for a campaign rally, after which Mr. Shine and Mr. Hannity were seen sharing a high-five. The president routinely praises Fox hosts from the podium during speeches, and according to The New Yorker article, he has privately rated Fox hosts on a scale of 1 to 10 based on their loyalty to him. (Mr. Hannity got a 10.)
Mr. Shine, who is personally close with Mr. Hannity, came into the White House with great fanfare last year. Initially, people there — particularly those close to John F. Kelly, then the White House chief of staff — described Mr. Shine favorably, saying he brought a mature presence to the team and, unusual for the White House, did not seem interested in seeking credit for himself.
But as time wore on, it became clearer that Mr. Shine had not developed a close relationship with Mr. Trump. The president frequently complained to other advisers that his news coverage had not improved, according to several people familiar with Mr. Trump’s comments. And he was seen as ineffective, with few new ideas.
Mr. Shine attached himself to Ivanka Trump, the president’s eldest daughter, and tried to help out with her media coverage. But an ABC News interview that she did included a question about how she and her husband, Jared Kushner, obtained their security clearances, which multiple White House officials said rankled her.
Mr. Trump’s troubles recruiting and retaining communications chiefs have been striking even in a White House with the highest staff turnover in decades. Mr. Trump first gave the job after his election to a top campaign aide, Jason Miller, who backed out two days later after a campaign colleague disclosed on social media that he had impregnated her during an extramarital affair.
Sean Spicer, the White House press secretary, then held the position as a second job until Mr. Trump hired Michael Dubke, a longtime Republican operative. Mr. Dubke resigned after a few months, leaving Mr. Spicer to fill in again.
The most spectacular flameout came when Anthony Scaramucci, a brash and outspoken New York financier, was fired after just 11 days as communications director following a verbal tirade to a New Yorker reporter about other White House officials.
Putting aside her own reservations, Hope Hicks, one of Mr. Trump’s most trusted aides, then took the job and held it until stepping down a year ago, the only person who was seen as successful at channeling the volatile president and maintaining the respect of her colleagues.
Mr. Shine had spent more than a year searching for another job after he was ousted from Fox amid the scandal surrounding Roger Ailes and Bill O’Reilly and the accusations of sexual harassment that were made against them. Mr. Shine was not himself accused of improper behavior, but was faulted for a culture that sought to cover it up. The White House became his road to redemption.
But Mr. Shine had increasingly been out of sight during key moments, including when the government shutdown began at the end of December. His wife, Darla, never relocated to Washington, and he was open about finding the travel away from her difficult.
As the president tweeted about legislators leaving town at the end of the year, Mr. Shine was in Hawaii on a vacation with his wife. More recently, after telling people he was traveling to Vietnam for the president’s summit meeting with North Korea’s leader, Kim Jong-un, last week, Mr. Shine ended up staying behind.
As recently as two weeks ago, Mr. Shine was privately sharing his plans to revamp the White House communications shop with his allies in the administration. He said he wanted to “professionalize” a press team whose approach has often seemed ad hoc, according to a senior administration official who, like others, spoke on the condition of anonymity to describe internal dynamics. Mr. Shine also discussed streamlining the process to put more Trump surrogates on television.
Although he failed to build enduring ties with the president, Mr. Shine was well liked in the administration, in part because he would often bear the brunt of the president’s criticism without trying to pass the blame on to others, a senior administration official said. Mr. Shine had also won the support of Mr. Trump’s children, including Ms. Trump.B:
【秦】【老】【夫】【人】【絮】【絮】【叨】【叨】【地】【继】【续】【说】【道】：“【我】【知】【道】，【我】【们】【的】【相】【遇】【看】【似】【巧】【合】，【却】【是】【他】【事】【先】【安】【排】【好】【的】【了】。” 【好】【吧】，【只】【要】【你】【高】【兴】，【怎】【么】【说】【都】【行】。 【木】【婉】【觉】【得】【自】【己】【现】【在】【已】【经】【无】【力】【吐】【槽】【了】。 【明】【明】【不】【过】【是】【一】【场】【巧】【合】【的】【相】【遇】，【她】【有】【是】【碰】【巧】【有】【灵】【芝】，【治】【好】【了】【她】【的】【旧】【疾】【而】【已】。 【被】【她】【这】【样】【一】【说】，【倒】【像】【是】【前】【世】【的】【缘】【分】，【几】【世】【修】【来】【的】【福】【气】【一】【般】
【林】【小】【乙】【将】【炼】【丹】【炉】【内】【提】【炼】【失】【败】【的】【药】【材】【倒】【了】【出】【来】，【然】【后】【深】【吸】【了】【一】【口】【气】，【便】【是】【继】【续】【将】【三】【种】【药】【材】【直】【接】【丢】【入】【了】【炼】【丹】【炉】【内】。 “【还】【来】？” 【那】【三】【位】【内】【阁】【长】【老】【以】【及】【另】【外】【的】【三】【位】【一】【代】【弟】【子】【都】【是】【很】【惊】【讶】。 【只】【是】，【林】【小】【乙】【手】【中】【的】【第】【二】【份】【药】【材】【已】【经】【是】【开】【始】【了】【提】【炼】，【就】【连】【百】【草】【阁】【阁】【主】【都】【是】【忍】【不】【住】【问】【道】：“【师】【弟】，【他】【有】【把】【握】【吗】？” “【有】。
【另】【一】【边】，【牧】【屿】【也】【抱】【着】【叶】【霖】【回】【到】【了】【卧】【室】，【不】【过】【不】【是】【叶】【霖】【的】【卧】【室】，【而】【是】【他】【的】【卧】【室】。 【叶】【霖】【之】【前】【来】【过】【牧】【屿】【的】【房】【间】，【在】【牧】【屿】【简】【洁】【的】【房】【间】【打】【量】【了】【一】【圈】【之】【后】【反】【射】【性】【想】【起】【了】【自】【己】【上】【次】“【整】【理】【衣】【柜】”【的】【尴】【尬】【经】【历】，【眼】【神】【不】【安】【的】【到】【处】【飘】，【手】【也】【不】【知】【道】【该】【放】【哪】【里】。 【牧】【屿】【则】【是】【演】【戏】【入】【迷】【有】【模】【有】【样】【地】【找】【起】【了】【医】【药】【箱】，【不】【顾】【叶】【霖】【的】【反】【抗】【在】【他】【脚】【上】白天鹅三d图库总汇【大】【长】【老】【看】【的】【很】【清】【楚】，【以】【现】【在】【的】【情】【形】，【一】【时】【半】【会】【儿】【是】【说】【服】【不】【了】【女】【神】【了】，【只】【能】【先】【处】【理】【眼】【前】【的】【事】【情】，【其】【他】【的】【只】【能】【以】【后】【再】【说】。 “【诸】【葛】【冰】，【女】【神】【说】【你】【来】【我】【烈】【阳】【是】【有】【要】【事】【相】【商】，【还】【请】【明】【言】！” 【虽】【然】【烈】【阳】【众】【人】【都】【知】【道】【是】【怎】【么】【回】【事】【儿】，【可】【毕】【竟】【事】【关】【蕾】【娜】“【清】【白】，”【现】【在】【是】【官】【方】【扯】【皮】，【有】【些】【东】【西】【不】【能】【摆】【到】【台】【面】【上】【来】【说】。 【诸】【葛】【冰】【也】
【他】【说】【着】【风】【轻】【云】【淡】，【木】【兮】【却】【是】【瞪】【大】【了】【眼】【睛】。 “【什】【么】？” 【秦】【淮】【揉】【了】【揉】【她】【的】【眉】：“【我】【回】【来】【陪】【你】【和】【孩】【子】【不】【好】【吗】？” “【可】【是】……” “【其】【实】【回】【来】【这】【件】【事】，【我】【早】【就】【做】【了】【打】【算】，【外】【公】【那】【边】【年】【纪】【也】【大】【了】，【一】【直】【让】【我】【去】【接】【手】，”【秦】【淮】【躺】【在】【床】【上】【搂】【着】【她】，“【我】【现】【在】【觉】【得】【时】【机】【差】【不】【多】【了】。” “【可】【是】，【爸】【那】【边】……” 【木】【兮】【有】
【时】【光】【一】【晃】【就】【到】【了】【四】【月】【末】。 【这】【一】【日】【外】【头】【下】【了】【大】【雨】，【谢】【明】【珠】【从】【外】【头】【踏】【进】【北】【宁】【王】【府】【的】【时】【候】，【裙】【摆】【都】【湿】【了】【一】【截】。 “【这】【么】【大】【的】【雨】，【你】【怎】【么】【过】【来】【了】？” 【容】【慕】【哲】【上】【前】【拉】【了】【谢】【明】【珠】【去】【内】【室】，【吩】【咐】【下】【人】【去】【烧】【热】【水】【准】【备】【新】【衣】【裳】，【好】【让】【谢】【明】【珠】【沐】【浴】【更】【衣】。 “【想】【你】【了】【啊】。”【谢】【明】【珠】【调】【皮】【的】【眨】【了】【一】【下】【眼】【睛】，【让】【容】【慕】【哲】【伸】【手】【轻】【拍】【了】【一】【下】
【季】【若】【斯】【还】【是】【比】【较】【尊】【重】【杜】【孟】【的】【建】【议】，【轻】【轻】【吹】【了】【下】【额】【前】【垂】【下】【的】【发】【丝】。 “【那】【我】【们】【接】【下】【来】【就】【重】【点】【围】【绕】【这】【一】【块】【调】【查】【了】。【为】【了】【防】【范】【神】【秘】【人】，【今】【晚】【开】【始】【我】【会】【派】【几】【个】【人】【在】【这】【里】【保】【护】【你】，【记】【得】【多】【准】【备】【两】【张】【折】【叠】【床】。” 【杜】【孟】【淡】【然】【一】【笑】，【对】【着】【季】【若】【斯】【点】【点】【头】，“【先】【谢】【谢】【季】【家】【主】【了】。” “【可】【是】，【那】【个】【神】【秘】【人】【既】【然】【有】【能】【力】【在】【医】【院】【接】【触】【到】【大】