WAUKESHA, Wis.Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker used Twitter to announce his run for president Monday, after a false start Friday. The announcement isn't surprising. But will his formal campaign launch speech contain any surprises?

The Washington Examiner has learned the governor will focus much of his speech on the theme of "a fighter who wins." The location of his formal announcement comes at the same place he celebrated his previous electoral success, and Walker is expected to remind the crowd that, "Americans deserve a president who will fight and win for them."

His speech will revolve around the three principles he has often mentioned in his early stump speeches: growth, reform, and safety, which is his word for national security.

On growth, Walker will call for "a pro-growth economic plan that helps individuals and families earn, save, and achieve their piece of the American Dream."

On reform, he will tout his reforms that "took the power from the big-government special interests and put it firmly into the hands of hard-working taxpayers."

Walker will call ensuring safety a "sacred duty" of the American president and invoke President Ronald Reagan's leadership as a reminder that governors can lead on foreign policy as president.

"During my lifetime, the best president on national security and foreign policy was a Governor from California," Walker is expected to say. "Under his leadership, we rebuilt our military, stood up for our friends, stood up to our enemies and — without apology — stood for American values: this led to one of the most peaceful times in modern American history."

The governor will reaffirm his stance that "Government that is closest to the people is usually the best." He will tell the crowd that Washington's "power and money," should be sent back to the states, especially on key issues such as Medicaid, transportation, workforce development, and education.

Walker may be the front-runner with whom the GOP primary electorate is least familiar. The primary voters certainly know former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush's last name, and other candidates such as Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., have become fixtures of cable news and the Sunday morning talk shows.

Walker, however, still holds a comfortable position in the polls. He is running second behind Bush, according to RealClearPolitics' average of polls, with the support of approximately 10.5 percent of Republican voters. A Gallup poll from earlier this year showed Walker as one of the only Republican presidential hopefuls with above average favorability scores and below average familiarity numbers among voters surveyed. Walker will begin his pitch to the country this evening in Wisconsin before moving to the states featuring early nominating contests later this week.