No Labels Hosts 1787, A First Ever Bipartisan Leaders Meeting Focused on Empowering a New Center and Forging Cooperation in the First 100 Days
Attendees Include: Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair, Trump Transition Team Leader Anthony Scaramucci, No Labels Leaders Huntsman and Lieberman, House and Senate Members Including Joe Manchin, Steve Daines and Roy Blunt, Mayors, Governors and Business Leaders
Supporters of No Labels Announce in The Wall Street Journal Intent to Fund $50 million Super PAC to Protect Leaders of the New Center
In the wake of this divisive election, No Labels is bringing America back together to focus our leaders on solving problems. To that end, No Labels is today hosting its first ever bipartisan leaders meeting, 1787: Constructing the Peace After the War.
Named for the year our Founders wrote the Constitution, 1787 aims to awaken the same spirit of bipartisan cooperation that existed with our Founders in Philadelphia over 200 years ago. In particular, 1787 will focus on the emergence of a New Center in American politics—described in last weeks’ David Brooks New York Times Column—as well as political support for the Center in the form of a $50 million Super PAC that will intervene in congressional primaries.
1787 discussions at the Four Seasons will run from 11:45 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. on Dec. 5th at the Four Seasons Hotel, which is at 2800 Pennsylvania Ave., NW.
1787 will feature:
- Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair on the Global Imperative to Reclaim the Center
- Trump Economic Transition Team Leader Anthony Scaramucci on what to expect from a Trump administration in the first 100 days
- Arkansas Governor Asa Hutchinson, Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings and Oklahoma City Mayor and Head of U.S. Conference of Mayors Mick Cornett on local and federal cooperation
- Senators Roy Blunt, Steve Daines and Joe Manchin along with Representatives Kurt Schrader, Ami Bera and Peter Welch on where President-elect Trump will need to work most closely with Congress
- No Labels co-chairs Gov. Jon Huntsman and Sen. Joe Lieberman on the shape of the New Center in American politics