|Scott Walker still|
In an online ad, (at top-right), Walker's ad reads: "They're coming. We need to fight back."
The ad displays an image of the capitol with 10,000s of people petitioning their government after Walker dropped a "bomb" on Wisconsin, rushing through legislation on which he refused to campaign in 2010 because the unpopular measure would have cost him the election.
Since Walker took office, Walker has assumed an unusual posture, appearing afraid of the Wisconsin people, often demonizing families as dangerous.
In 2013, Walker escalated his regime's work against outlawed expression of political dissent, going to the extreme of having the capitol cops warn people could be given disorderly conduct citation for spectating, or watching, other people sing or display an anti-Scott Walker expression.
Walker's regime at the capitol was ruled unconstitutional, and after losing a series of First Amendment cases, Walker's administration agreed to stop pursuing Wisconsin citizens.
"The Wisconsin Capitol Rotunda functions, both literally and symbolically, as a city center and is fully utilized as a public space to which all have claim," noted United States District Court Judge William M. Conley for the Western District of Wisconsin in Michael Kissick vs. Michael Huebsch and David Erwin (Mal Contends), citing Wisconsin's National Historic Landmark Nomination document, among other historical documents in his 2013 preliminary injunction that led to a free speech victory.
In Walker's aborted run for the presidency in 2015, Walker compared protesting Wisconsin citizens to ISIS.