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Joe Trippi
Trippi relaxing.jpg
Born (1956-06-10) June 10, 1956 (age 62)
OccupationPolitical strategist

Joseph Paul Trippi (born June 10, 1956) is a longtime Democratic strategist who has worked on several Gubernatorial, United States Senate and Congressional campaigns, including Jerry Brown for Governor of California and, most recently, Doug Jones for U.S. Senate in Alabama.[1][2] He has worked for several Democratic presidential campaigns, most notably as manager of Howard Dean's groundbreaking 2004 campaign.[3] He currently serves as a campaign strategist for Janet Garrett's congressional campaign in Ohio's 4th district against incumbent Rep. Jim Jordan (American politician), and as a political commentator for CNN.[4]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ University of La Verne 2013 Commencement Speaker Joe Trippi
  • ✪ a conversation with Joe Trippi and Ari Melber


(dramatic music) - Wow, you guys are an amazing sight, you really are. President Lieberman, Provost Dewey, Board of Trustees, Senior Administrators, Faculty, Staff, Graduates of the class of 2013, your families, and all the friends of the University of La Verne, gathered here this morning, it's an honor to be part of your commencement celebration, I'm humbled that you made me part of it, thank you. To every member of the graduating class of 2013, my heartfelt congratulations. You have accomplished something I never did. My father came to the United States as a young boy and he had never dreamed of college for himself, I mean, just never, and I was the first Trippi to ever attend college, but unlike you, I didn't finish. I left late, my senior year to go to work for Senator Edward Kennedy's campaign for president, I never got to see this day, for myself and my father and mother never got to see it for me. (laughing) (audience applauding) Thank you, I needed that. (laughing) So I really have a tremendous admiration for your hard work, I know the discipline it took for you stay the course, to persevere, to fulfill your dream of a value based education and a diploma, from the University of La Verne. You did it, congratulations. (audience applauding) I feel a special bond with your parents, friends, and supporters who are here today, who helped you along the way. A few years ago, I saw some of those hopes and dreams come true for me, I watched with pride and awe as the first Trippi ever to graduate from college finally did walk across a stage like this, and receive her diploma. I heard them same her name, it was my daughter. (laughing) (audience applauding) So I know what it feels like to be up there. My father had come to America in 1917, but she was the first, and a year later my son graduated, and three weeks ago, or two weeks ago, my third Trippi, my youngest son received his diploma. I know the worry, the sacrifice, the hope, and the dreams for you that your parents, family, and friends have had during your time at La Verne, I also know the tears of joy, the pride your accomplishments today give them. Congratulations to the family, parents, friends, and all those who are here to witness this special day in your lives, and more important than congratulations, two words that can never be said enough to them today, thank you. (audience applauding) Okay I got through that tough part, now we can get to, I feel much in common with the La Verne community today, this university was founded with a focus on social justice and preparing it's graduates for doing good works, and one of the enduring values of La Verne is to instill in graduates, a commitment to community, and civic engagement, a sense of responsibility, to make the world a better place, and to making a difference in the lives of others. Those are the same values that motivated me, from the time I left for that first presidential campaign, so many years ago, to leading the internet and media team for Jerry Brown's campaign for California's governor, just two years ago. For me, it all started when I was, of all things, an aeronautical engineering major in Silicon Valley, trying to figure out which would have the biggest impact in changing and improving people's lives, engineering and technology or my passion for politics. It turns out that my years in engineering class in college had prepared me in ways I could not have ever imagined. I worked for Senator Kennedy, yes for Vice President Mondale, for senators and governors, always trying to combine what I'd learned about the power of technology with the passion I had for politics and making a difference. In 1979, I left college to become a 15 dollar a day organizer for Senator Kennedy. The most advanced technology of the time was a pencil and a three by five card, that you wrote names down on, but I had my passion for politics and I kept learning, constantly trying to keep up with learning about technology and advancements, and by 2004, I had come to understand the power the internet had to connect and engage a community, and found myself running Howard Dean's campaign for President of the United States of America. (laughing) It's like, when you put those two things together and what you've learned here and what you will learn later, it's your passion and that commitment, that will get you to where you want to go in this world. What we built in that campaign changed political campaigns across the country and indeed the world, and would lay the groundwork for the technological breakthroughs of Barack Obama's campaigns in 2008. We used technology and took the power from the elite few and gave it back to our supporters, to ordinary people. Suddenly, American's giving 10 dollars, or 25 dollars, were more important than a handful of corporate donors and their millions. Local groups meeting though the internet, and going door to door were more transformational than the negative drone of predictable TV ads. To paraphrase the New Republic magazine, in the Dean campaign, we had reinvented campaigning, but this revolution didn't happen by accident. There was a lot of testing, refining, and yes, mistakes, but more than anything, it happened because we had the courage to throw out the old playbook. We knew the technology had changed the game, and that we couldn't keep running campaigns by the dated rules of generations before us, and that's my challenge to you today. Write your own playbooks, don't depend on the playbooks of the generations that wrote them before you. Don't just trust the cry of 'but that's how it's always been done', ask yourself if there's a better way, and then do it. Take the risk, you will find that it's worth it. (audience applauding) And never, never let anyone tell you that you can not make a difference. The truth is, that for your generation there's simply too much at stake to just sit idly by and let things continue as they are. It's your turn, it's your time, and your education is giving you the tools to write the playbook of your generation and create a better world. The problems of global warming, growing public and private debt, unprecedented gaps between income groups, continuing hunger and poverty, failed immigration policies, and the erosion of rights in the name of national security, will not be solved by the broken politics you elders have bequeathed you. (audience applauding) We may have reinvented campaigning, but you must reinvent our nation's politics and restore our country's sense of community. Democracy is one of the most transformational forces on Earth, but our democracy is hampered by both parties drives towards transactional politics. Both parties have become experts at promising things for our votes. You vote for us, we'll give you a tax cut, or your group will get a special break, or some other empty promise, but the problem we now face as a nation is that there is no transaction with voters that will solve the problems of global warming, or widening poverty, or that will lower debt levels. We need leaders, and new systems, that will shake us loose from the downward spiral, we need transformational leadership, and only citizens engaged civically and connected in the belief that we are all in this together, can push beyond selfish interests, find agreement, and solve these problems. It's time for you to end 'what's in it for me' politics, (audience applauding) and come together in common purpose, for the common good, and so your parents, family, friends, and I turn to you, to restore the transformational democracy, democracy truly capable of empowering people as citizens. Your generation must be the first of the living generations to reject transactional politics, throw out the political playbook of the past, and demand a new set of politics from your leaders or better yet, you be those leaders. (audience applauding) This is your charge, and it's what we need, you to make the difference. Now this may all seem unreasonable, impossible, or a responsibility that's too big; it's not. I have never been more optimistic than I am today. Tom Brokaw, the legendary TV journalist, once wrote a book called "The Greatest Generation". It was about an earlier generation, born in tumultuous times that courageously met the challenges we faced decades ago, no doubt they were great, but looking out at you today I know hat I'm looking at our greatest generation. (audience applauding) You are the most diverse, and socially inclusive generation in our history, the only thing you are intolerant about is intolerance itself. Not only do you have first rate education, steeped in a strong commitment to community, that arms you with the knowledge to lead, but also, unlike other generations, you have the technology to connect and create community across the nation and indeed the world. You have the tools at your fingertips, to build a company, spark a movement of millions, or invent and innovate things that we can only imagine. I envy you. I could never have dreamed back in 1979, to have the power you have, to spread an idea in an instant, like a pebble dropped in a pond that causes ripples. Each of you will use that power, and your education, to make a difference in different ways and as you continue to learn and grow, the ripples of your actions will have a growing impact on our community, your state, your nation, and yes the world. What we need from you most, is to breathe new life into our democracy, to find new ways and write new playbooks, to solve our problems, but what we ask of you, is to do good works. It's simple: just go out and invent what we have not yet thought to invent. Find cures for the ills that we have not yet found cures for. Right the wrongs that we have not yet found ways to make right. Educate and teach those we have not yet been able to teach. And create the better world we have not yet been able to create. Our greatest generation can have no lesser goal. Today is your day. Be transformational, a lot of you will make ripples, many of you will make some pretty big waves, all of you, in your own way, will make a difference. It's your world now, go make it a better place, congratulations to you and your families. Thank you. (audience applauding) Thank you. (dramatic music)


Early career

Trippi began his career in the mid-1970s working on several local elections in San Jose, California,[5] before leaving college a few credits shy of graduation to join Ted Kennedy's presidential campaign in 1980.[6] Trippi served as Deputy Campaign Manager for Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley's successful reelection bid in 1981 and again when Bradley ran for governor in 1982.[5][7][8] During Bradley's gubernatorial campaign, Trippi installed one of the first in-house computers for a political campaign: the DEC-PDP11.[5][9] Trippi used it for fundraising and targeting.[10]

Example of the PDP-11 series
Example device using the PDP-11/40 model (pictured at bottom)

Political campaigns

1984 presidential election

Trippi remained in California to hold his first and only government position as Lieutenant Governor Leo McCarthy's Deputy Chief of Staff,[8] before overseeing several successes in Vice President Walter Mondale’s 1984 campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination. Starting with a come-from-behind victory at the Maine State Convention,[8] Trippi eventually managed operations as the state director in Iowa and Pennsylvania, where Mondale won by 30 and 14 points respectively.[11]

Various campaigns, 1984-88

Following the Mondale campaign, Trippi joined Senator Ted Kennedy’s PAC, the Fund for a Democratic Majority, as Deputy Director under Paul Tully. At the time, Bob Shrum was chairman of the committee, but he soon resigned to start the media firm Caddell, Doak and Shrum, taking Trippi with him to be Vice President of the firm.[12][13] During Trippi’s tenure at what became Doak and Shrum, the firm worked on several media campaigns for gubernatorial and senatorial candidates including those of Virginia Governor Jerry Baliles, Senator Alan Cranston of California, Senator Barbara Mikulski of Maryland, and Pennsylvania Governor Bob Casey.[14] Shrum has attributed Trippi with conceiving and producing the famous spot on Cranston’s campaign, "Zschau’s Greatest Hits".[13]

1988 presidential election

External video
Gephart "Hyundai" TV Spot, YouTube video

In 1987, Trippi left Doak and Shrum to work on Gary Hart’s 1988 presidential bid with former colleague Paul Tully as deputy political director, later joining Dick Gephardt's team as deputy campaign manager after Hart withdrew from the race.[15] There, Trippi was instrumental in the creation of the "Hyundai" ad, a television spot which received praise for launching Gephardt from last place in the polls to winning the Iowa caucuses.[16][17]

1992 presidential election

During the 1992 election cycle, Trippi consulted on the Presidential campaigns of Governor Douglas Wilder of Virginia and Jerry Brown of California.[18] For Brown's campaign, Trippi and colleague Joe Costello orchestrated the first successful use of an 800 number in politics, raising $8 million by advertising the number on television and during debates.[5][19]

Various campaigns, 1992-2004

Throughout the rest of the 1990s, Trippi worked as a media consultant and producer for multiple successful congressional races, including Ron Wyden’s run for Oregon's Senate seat, Jim Moran's in Virginia’s 8th district, and Marjorie Margolies-Mezvinsky's in Pennsylvania’s 13th district, which had been held by a Republican for almost 90 years.[20][21][22]

In 2002, when five Democratic congressmen were redistricted into Republican majority districts and forced in contests against Republican incumbents,[23] Trippi worked as a strategist and media consultant for Congressman Tim Holden, the only one of the five to win.[24]

2004 presidential election

As national campaign manager for Vermont Governor Howard Dean’s presidential campaign in 2004, Trippi used online technology to organize what he envisioned would become "the largest grassroots movement" in presidential politics at the time.[25] One of these methods included the blog entitled Blog for America where the campaign could communicate directly with supporters.[26] Another was DeanTV, an online streaming platform playing videos and clips from the campaign trail.[27] The campaign also developed technology for a social media site that enabled supporters to connect and campaign for Dean together.[28] Through this innovative use of the Internet for small-donor fundraising, "Dean for America" raised more money than any Democratic presidential campaign to that point – all with donations averaging less than $100.[26]

Various campaigns, 2004-2017

Trippi joined Jerry Brown again in 2006 serving as media consultant and strategist for his successful bid for California Attorney General.[29] During this cycle he also produced the media for John Hall’s winning campaign for New York’s 19th district congressional seat.[30] John Edwards hired Trippi in 2007 as a senior adviser for his 2008 presidential campaign.[31] He also worked as media strategist and a senior adviser[32] for Doug Jones' successful campaign in the 2017 U.S. Senate special election in Alabama, running for the seat left open when Jeff Sessions was appointed as Attorney General.

Recent work

In 2010, Trippi was a senior strategist and media consultant in Jerry Brown’s successful run for reelection as California Governor.[29] The Brown ads Trippi & Associates produced received four Pollie awards for excellence in political media and TIME magazine named one ad, "Echo," the best ad of 2010.[33][34] Andrew Romanoff, who challenged the incumbent Senator Michael Bennet in the 2010 Colorado Senate election, announced his campaign had hired Trippi as one of its four new consultants.[35]

Trippi worked on a number of recent House victories for Representatives Tulsi Gabbard, Janice Hahn, Mark Takano, and Seth Moulton.[36] Moulton, a former Marine from Massachusetts, won in a shocking come-from-behind upset.[37] The campaign overcame millions in outside spending to beat 18-year incumbent John Tierney in the primary and Richard Tisei in the targeted general election.[38] In a recent article from The Boston Globe, Moulton recalls nationally renowned pollster Mark Mellman telling him to quit the race because it would be "statistically impossible" to win.[39]

In 2017 Trippi worked on the special election to fill the Senate seat vacated by Jeff Sessions on behalf of former US Attorney for the Northern District of Alabama Doug Jones.[1] In his victory speech, Jones referred to Trippi as the "greatest political consultant in the world".[40] After the historic come from behind victory in Alabama, Trippi is currently working for Democratic candidates in both of the 2018 U.S. Senate campaigns in Mississippi. Trippi is working with Howard Sherman for seat currently held by incumbent Roger Wicker,[41] and with former Secretary of Agriculture Mike Espy in the special election for the Senate seat vacated by Thad Cochran who decided to resign for health reasons.[42]

In 2018, Trippi is working on the campaign of Janet Garrett, a retired schoolteacher and union leader running to unseat the conservative founder of the Freedom Caucus, U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan, in Ohio's 4th congressional district.[43]

International work

Trippi has also worked on international political campaigns over the years. In 1993, Trippi worked for then-PASOK leader Andreas Papandreou’s successful campaign of Prime Minister of Greece, as well as for his son, George Papandreou in 2007.[20] Trippi advised former British Prime Minister Tony Blair in 2005.[44] In 2006, he worked for Romano Prodi on his winning race for Prime Minister of Italy.[45]

In 2008, Trippi helped Morgan Tsvangirai and Zimbabwe’s opposition party, the Movement for Democratic Change receive the most votes over Robert Mugabe in elections marred by violence.[46] He also brought media attention to Mugabe’s democratic subversion and violence which led to a unity government and Tsvangarai becoming the Prime Minister of Zimbabwe.[46] As part of the unity government, Tsvangirai designated Roy Bennett as Deputy Minister of Agriculture on February 10, 2009. But Mugabe refused to swear Bennett into office, and three days later Bennett was arrested and charged with treason.[47] Tsvangirai’s party reported that Bennett was being denied food in prison.[48] Trippi led an international campaign to put pressure on Mugabe to release Bennett,[49] and days after his release on March 12, Bennett thanked Trippi for his efforts.[50]

Trippi was hired by the Libertas political party to work on their campaign for the 2009 European Parliament election.[51]

In January 2010, Michael Hastings reported that Joe Trippi was working in Iraq to help launch a secular moderate Shiite party: the Ahrar party headed by Iyad Jamal Al-Din.[52] A day later, Hastings also reported that 20 of Ahrar’s candidates had been struck from the ballot.[53]

Beginning in October 2011, Trippi advised on the implementation of the recommendations of the Bahrain Independent Commission of Inquiry, which was tasked with looking into the incidents that occurred during the period of unrest in Bahrain in February and March 2011,[54][55] saying he "had no problem working for them" because they were "one of the progressive countries in the Middle Eastern Gulf."[56] The commission released a 500-page report which criticized security forces and provided various conclusions, observations, and recommendations to the government.[57] Trippi ended his work in Bahrain in April 2012.[58]

Also in 2011, Trippi provided strategic support for the campaign of Goodluck Jonathan in the Nigerian presidential election.[59]

Other work and advocacy

Apart from campaign politics, Trippi has been involved in many other facets of the political world. He was named a fellow at the Institute of Politics at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government,[60] and at the New Politics Institute, a Think Tank of the New Democratic Network.[61] He also serves on the advisory board to nonpartisan organization Why Tuesday? that encourages increased voter participation.[62] He founded the consultancies Trippi & Associates and Trippi International in 2004.[63] He has had roles on various cable and broadcast networks, previously as a contributor on MSNBC and a political analyst on CBS News, and currently as a contributor on Fox News.[64][65]

Trippi has consulted with a number of leading non-profits and corporations including the Humane Society of the United States, the American Cancer Society, Best Friends Animal Society,, Toyota, DaimlerChrysler, SES Americom, Corning, LabCorp, IBM, Lionsgate Films, BestBuy, and Wave Systems.[65]

Personal life

Trippi is a resident of the Eastern Shore of Maryland.

Published work

  • Joe Trippi (2004-07-06). The Revolution Will Not Be Televised: Democracy, the Internet, and the Overthrow of Everything. William Morrow. ISBN 978-0-06-076155-4.


  1. ^ a b "The inside story of Doug Jones's win in Alabama". Vox. Retrieved 2018-01-29.
  2. ^ "Brown scraps Schwarzenegger's tinsel". SFGate. Retrieved 2018-01-29.
  3. ^ Albert-Halaban, Lisa DePaulo,Gail (2006-10-31). "Joe Trippi's Wild Ride". GQ. Retrieved 2018-01-29.
  4. ^ "Joe Trippi joins CNN as political commentator". CNN Commentary. 2018-01-04. Retrieved 2018-01-29.
  5. ^ a b c d Fineman, Howard (2008). The Thirteen American Arguments: Enduring Debates that Define and Inspire Our Country. Random House Publishing Group. p. 239. ISBN 978-1-4000-6544-8.
  6. ^ DePaulo, Lisa (October 19, 2012). "How Joe Trippi Found Happiness at Fox News". The New Republic. Retrieved 2015-10-15.
  7. ^ Decker, Cathleen (October 29, 2008). "Time Seen Overtaking Racial 'Bradley Effect'". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2015-10-15.
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  30. ^ Byrdson, Nicole (April 5, 2006). "Hall Hires Trippi". New York Observer. Retrieved 2015-10-22.
  31. ^ Cillizza, Chris (October 23, 2007). "With Trippi's Rise, Some See a New John Edwards". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2015-10-22.
  32. ^ Trippi, Joe; Maslin, Paul (2017-12-19). "Opinion | Jones could have mercilessly attacked Moore. He didn't, and he won". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-12-24.
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External links

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