As long as Trump maintains control of his Twitter account, he will remain his own communications director. Miller, who was named communications director in December, resigned only days after landing the position.
Dubke, 47, who has worked closely with White House press secretary Sean Spicer, served as a behind-the-scenes player helping manage communications strategy and responses to crises such as the firing of James Comey as Federal Bureau of Investigation director, as well as rollout plans for policy and other initiatives. He offered to stay on to help manage communications in Washington during Trump's foreign trip, and the president accepted.
In an interview on Fox News on Tuesday, Conway said Dubke "made very clear that he would see through the president's global trip, and come to work every day and work hard even through that trip because there was much to do here back at the White House". Spicer will also once again field double duties until a replacement is found.
A Republican consultant, Dubke joined the White House team in February. Dubke founded Crossroads Media, a GOP firm that specializes in political advertising.
Politico today reported that Dubke plans to return to BRG.
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"It has also been my distinct pleasure to work side-by-side, day-by-day with the staff of the communications and press departments". She said he would be back at the podium to brief reporters on Tuesday.
But President Trump has proclaimed his support for Kushner, who has been given a broad portfolio involving everything from Mideast peace to streamlining Washington red tape.
Instead, in the first press briefing since President Trump returned from a nine-day trip overseas, Spicer focused on the fact that The Washington Post story, which first reported the request, used anonymous sourcing. Spicer discussed ongoing possible connections to Jared Kushner and Russians, the president's global trip, and other topics. Reports have circulated that Trump may bring in trusted former aides, including his original campaign manager Corey Lewandowski and former deputy campaign manager David Bossie, as the White House struggles to keep focused on its policy agenda while dealing with FBI and congressional investigations into possible Trump campaign ties to Russian Federation.
While fielding a question about whether Mr Trump was pleased with his administration's messaging - the part of the job Mr Spicer is responsible for - he retorted by bringing the media into disrepute.