Gov. Scott Walker 'Punts' on Foreign Policy, Evolution Questions in London

Scott Walker keeps a low profile, dodges questions in London.

Walker was asked several times different foreign policy questions at Chatham House, a policy institute, avoiding all of them, repeatedly saying he didn’t want to weigh in while on a trade mission on foreign soil.

When asked whether the United States and Great Britain should do more to combat ISIS, Walker said, “That’s certainly something I will answer in the United States in the future.”

He also repeated the long-held commitment held by politicians not to criticize the president or his policies while in another country.

“Maybe it is a bit old-fashioned,” Walker said, noting he does disagree with the president on some issues, but “I don’t think it’s wise to undermine the president of your own country” while abroad.

Christie criticized the president as a weak negotiator while he was in the country last week, according to the Washington Post.

Walker weighed in on the issue after the speech, saying that "both science and my faith dictate my belief that we are created by God."

Walker even emphasized that low profile, referencing recent media reports describing him as a “bland” presidential candidate for 2016.

“I’d rather be bland than stupid or ignorant or moronic,” he said.

Walker’s cautiousness stood in contrast to Christie, whose trip was overshadowed when he suggested parents should have a “measure of choice” on whether they should vaccinate their children, something his office tried to immediately clarify.

Walker blamed the media for the controversy, saying, “My friend who came here just ... [last week], his comment became the focus even though it probably wasn’t the most substantial thing he did,” he said, referring to Christie.

Walker added that it’s the media that “highlight the people who are the most at odds instead of highlighting the people who are trying to get things done.”

ABC News' Stephanie Ebbs contributed to this report.

This story has been updated.