Karl Rove to deliver speech at NACDS Annual

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Karl Rove to deliver speech at NACDS Annual

By Brian Berk - 03/13/2017

ARLINGTON, Va. — Karl Rove, deputy chief of staff to former President George W. Bush, will speak at the National Association of Chain Drug Stores’ Political Action Committee Breakfast during the NACDS Annual Meeting, set to take place April 22-25 in Scottsdale, Ariz.

Rove served as senior advisor to President George W. Bush from 2000–2007 and as deputy chief of staff from 2004–2007. At the White House, he oversaw the Offices of Strategic Initiatives, Political Affairs, Public Liaison, and Intergovernmental Affairs and was deputy chief-of-staff for policy, coordinating the White House policy-making process.

“Those who have met with Karl Rove or have seen him speak in any forum know that he will have something to say that cuts to the heart of the matter, and he will say it in a compelling way,” said NACDS President and CEO Steven C. Anderson, IOM, CAE. “He is the right person to bring unmatched political insights and experience to the discussion of the current political and public policy landscape, and NACDS-PAC Breakfast attendees are going to have a great morning during the NACDS Annual Meeting.”

The bipartisan NACDS-PAC supports Congressional candidates who understand and help to advance pro-pharmacy and pro-patient policies. The NACDS-PAC Breakfast is part of the NACDS Chain Members and PAC Breakfast, during which NACDS-related business is conducted. The event is open to NACDS chain members and to NACDS-PAC contributors. 

Rove currently writes a weekly op-ed for The Wall Street Journal, appears frequently on the Fox News Channel and is the author of The New York Times bestseller, Courage and Consequence: My Life as a Conservative in the Fight. He has written for various publications, including The Daily Beast, Financial Times, Forbes, FoxNews.com, HumanEvents.com, The Times, The Washington Post, and The Weekly Standard. His latest book is The Triumph of William McKinley: Why the Election of 1896 Still Matters.