Ivanka Trump And Family Are Moving To DC: Will They Have Roles In The White House?

Ivanka And Family Moving To Washington

Just how much will Ivanka, and husband Jared Kushner, be involved in the Trump administration? Obviously a lot. The Trump/Kushners are house hunting inside the beltway.

CNN had this to say about the events:

The couple’s planned move with their three children reflects the expectation that Kushner will serve as an adviser to President-elect Donald Trump in some capacity, though the precise role — potentially complicated by nepotism laws — remains to be seen.

“I think Jared Kushner, obviously [Trump’s] son-in-law is going to be very involved in decision-making,” White House chief of staff Reince Priebus said on NBC’s “Today” show the week after the election.

Kushner was also present with Trump when he first visited the White House after his victory, and was seen walking through the White House grounds and talking with current White House chief of staff Denis McDonough.

With this news comes great speculation about just what roles Ivanka and her husband will play in a Trump White House. And the spotlight might just turn to Jared Kushner as the top level adviser to the president.

Kushner has received almost no attention through the campaign cycle but Forbes says that he is a power behind the throne:

Kushner almost never speaks publicly–his chats with FORBES mark the first time he has talked about the Trump campaign or his role in it–but interviews with him and a dozen people around him and the Trump camp lead to an inescapable fact: The quiet, enigmatic young mogul delivered the presidency to the most fame-hungry, bombastic candidate in American history.

“It’s hard to overstate and hard to summarize Jared’s role in the campaign,” says billionaire Peter Thiel, the only significant Silicon Valley figure to publicly back Trump. “If Trump was the CEO, Jared was effectively the chief operating officer.”

“Jared Kushner is the biggest surprise of the 2016 election,” adds Eric Schmidt, the former CEO of Google, who helped design the Clinton campaign’s technology system. “Best I can tell, he actually ran the campaign and did it with essentially no resources.”

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