Chris Christie Says Trump Will Be Convicted Felon Come Voting Time

In a recent conversation with Neil Cavuto on Fox Business Network, former Gov. Chris Christie (R-NJ) has boldly predicted the future of Donald Trump’s political career. Christie stated that if Trump becomes the Republican nominee for president in 2024, he may find himself unable to vote for himself due to being a convicted felon.

Christie, known for his constitutional beliefs, emphasized the importance of upholding the Constitution above all else. Cavuto challenged Christie, highlighting that the Constitution does not explicitly mention convicted felons and their eligibility to run for office. This prediction led to a thought-provoking discussion about the potential consequences for Trump as he faces legal issues.

Christie then offered an intriguing scenario: Trump going on trial the day before Super Tuesday and ultimately being convicted in the January 6th trial in Washington, D.C. Christie based this prediction on the fact that Mark Meadows, Trump’s former chief of staff and a key figure in the Freedom Caucus, has agreed to testify against him. According to Christie, Meadows’ testimony could carry more weight with conservative voters, leading to a potential conviction.

Despite numerous indictments, Cavuto raised the point that Trump’s support base has remained largely unaffected. However, Christie argued that a conviction would be different for two reasons. Firstly, it would no longer be a liberal prosecutor criticizing Trump but instead his former chief of staff, implicating both Trump and himself in criminal activities. Christie believed this would resonate differently with conservative voters. Secondly, the conviction would come from a jury of Trump’s peers, mitigating concerns about a two-tiered justice system.

The conversation concluded with whether anyone would be willing to challenge Trump until the moment of conviction, preventing a premature decision. Christie expressed his commitment to remaining in the political arena until the convention, ready to stand up against Trump if necessary.

This discussion offers a unique perspective on the potential legal challenges that Trump could face if he decides to run for president again in 2024. Christie’s prediction raises questions about the impact of a conviction on Trump’s candidacy and the reactions of his supporters. As the political landscape continues to evolve, it remains to be seen how these factors will shape the future of Trump’s political ambitions.