Corker, who is not running for re-election, leveled searing criticism at Trump and said his conduct "would have to concern anyone who cares about our nation". "I don't like normally talking to you on the record - I'm kidding you - but I will". And while fellow Republicans in the Senate didn't come out and publicly agree with what Corker said, they also did not disagree.
"I'm the writer", Trump told NY magazine in 2016.
On Sunday, Trump and Corker engaged in back-and-forth bashing on the social media platform, continuing a feud that started in August when Corker criticized Trump's remarks after the violence in Charlottesville, Va, that killed a woman.
But this is the opposite of what happened, according to Corker, who explained to the Times, "When I told him that that just wasn't in the cards, he said, 'You know, if you run, I'll endorse you.' I said, 'Mr".
"He isn't going to change, so the meaningful question is how Republicans should navigate his periodic explosions to help the country and maintain their majorities in Congress. Mr. Trump unleashed his tirade because he is still sore that Mr. Corker said this summer that the president hadn't shown the stability or competence to be successful".
Corker "was made to sound a fool, and that's what I am dealing with!"
Trump labeling Corker "liddle" is a throwback to the 2016 campaign, when he gave Sen.
Although a foreign policy specialist, Corker is also a key player in the tax debate.
"He concerns me", Corker said of the president. Most Democrats oppose the plan, and Republicans can not pass it if they lose support from more than two lawmakers of their own party. Senate Republican Rand Paul has expressed unhappiness over reports that Trump's tax plan could raise taxes on some middle-class Americans. "Others are concerned about having someone run against them from the right".