President Trump looks like he’s gearing up to get back into campaigning again, based on his newest comments about a possible 2024 presidential run.
In an interview with Fox News last weekend, Trump responded to a question about whether or not he would run for president again in 2024: “I am certainly thinking about it and we’ll see. I think a lot of people will be happy frankly, with the decision, and probably will announce that after midterms.”
The 45th president revealed that he believes announcing his decision after midterms is “probably appropriate.”
Since Trump left office in January 2021, there has been a considerable amount of speculation about whether or not he would run for president in 2024, and who his running mate might be.
Trump’s possible 2024 run comes at a time when the nation seems to be unified over a widespread distaste for Joe Biden and his administration’s radical, far-left policies.
In fact, it was recently announced in a new poll shared on USA Today that Biden’s approval rating has tanked to just 38 percent, a catastrophic new low that comes on the heels of a federal push to forcibly mandate Covid-19 vaccines. Even worse, unemployment in America is falling lower every month, reaching more than 100,000,000 million people not in the labor force or actively seeking employment.
It would appear that conservativism is making a rebound in the United States, thanks to the devastating consequences of Biden’s tyrannical mandates and aggressive approach to the deficit. Congress, for example, passed the $1.2 trillion infrastructure bill last week thanks in part to RINO Republicans who crossed party lines and voted for the behemoth spending bill which will funnel billions of dollars across a beleaguered American economy submerged in debt and record levels of unemployment.
American voters seem to be taking a second look at Biden’s approach to politics, rejecting Democrats’ agendas in recent political races across the country, vaulting conservative underdogs to victory in states like Virginia, where Republican candidate Glenn Youngkin came out ahead in a hotly contested gubernatorial battle against Democrat opponent Terry McAuliffe.
Republicans have also been enjoying a resurgence in voter turnout in states like Ohio where Trump-endorsed candidate Mike Carey won his congressional race last week. In addition, Virginia flipped six seats in the House of Delegates, forcing Democrats to concede the majority to House Republicans.
Clearly, the Democrats and Joe Biden are losing the popularity contest with American voters who are showing their disapproval by voting for conservative candidates. This bodes well for President Trump, who, if he returns, will need a “red wave” of Trump supporters and conservatives to flood the polls with support if he’s going to take back the White House in 2024.