The Daily Mail’s Louise Menscher is on the move again.
Her latest appearance at the Conservative Party conference was her last before she leaves for a job at the White House, where she’ll become the first female White House adviser.
Her last appearance at Conservative Party headquarters was at the party’s annual conference, where party leaders were looking for a way to make the party more welcoming to young people.
But that was in 2013, when Menscher was still the party spokeswoman for the UK Independence Party (UKIP).
Her new role in the Trump administration means she is now part of the team advising Trump on the world stage, which is apparently part of her role in her new role as an adviser to the president of the United States.
Menscher has long been a critic of Trump, who she calls a “bully” for tweeting about the election.
She also was a strong critic of Barack Obama, saying the president has made the country “look stupid”.
But her biggest challenge in the White Senate will be in getting the Republican Party to get along with her on issues like women’s rights.
Mensch says she has been a “wonderful partner” to the White, House and has “always been a fierce critic of Donald Trump’s policies”.
“I have worked on many issues for the President and he has consistently spoken for me,” she said.
“He has taken the hard decisions that are right for the country.
He will not allow us to be bullied.”
Mensch, who is a mother of two young children, will remain in the Senate for the next four years.
She was previously the vice chair of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, which supported Democratic senators in the 2016 election.
Her husband, Matt, is also a member of the Senate, and they have two children.
She said she will stay in Washington “until the last day of my term in 2020” and will be a part of Senate Republican leadership for the rest of her term.
Her role in White House circles Mensch is currently a “full-time adviser” for the Trump White House.
She will remain at the administration’s Washington headquarters for at least two years after leaving her Senate post.
The White House said she has a “strong personal relationship” with Trump.
“The President and I share many shared goals and goals that include improving the lives of all Americans, ensuring our country remains an attractive and welcoming place to live, work and raise a family, and continuing to work to advance the common good,” said White House press secretary Sarah Sanders in a statement.
“Louise is a talented and capable member of his team who has a deep understanding of the issues at the core of the President’s agenda, and she will continue to provide advice and counsel to the President on all matters that matter to the American people.”