(FiveNation.com)- CBS’s Gayle King recently interviewed Hillary Clinton, and there is rising speculation that she will run for president again.
Although Clinton said she couldn’t “see” running for president once again, King emphasized that she didn’t specifically say no. Clinton told the Financial Times that she would not run if President Joe Biden were to declare his intention to run again, but the matter could be left open.
CNN claims that “whispers of Hillary Clinton 2024″ have already begun. However, Newsmax presenter Dick Morris has always said that you can know when a politician will run by checking if they’re breathing. Morris, a senior aide to former President Bill Clinton, observed that candidates just do not abandon their hopes of becoming president.
CNN analyst Chris Cillizza said in a piece published Tuesday night
that while he finds it utterly implausible that Clinton would run against Biden in a primary in 2024, he also thinks that an open nomination – if Biden takes a pass on running – her name would be included. That’s a lock.”
Clinton told the Financial Times earlier this month, “No, out of the question. I firstly anticipate Biden running. He very definitely plans to run. To challenge that would be quite disruptive.”
Although Biden has insisted he aims to run again in 2024, inflationary conditions and his advanced age—he was the oldest president ever elected or to hold the office when he took office in January 2021—could eventually alter his plans.
According to CNN, author John Ellis joined the clamor of those endorsing a new Hillary Clinton candidacy.
“Her time has come,” he wrote. The Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade presents Hillary Clinton with the opportunity to emerge from cover and begin the process of announcing her bid for the Democratic presidential nomination in 2024.
According to Ellis, Biden will turn 82 just after the 2024 election, and Democrats are scrambling to find a viable replacement.
Additionally, Juan Williams urged Hillary Clinton to begin advocating for Democrats during the upcoming midterm elections to start making a case for a Clinton presidency.
Meanwhile, the president and his top advisers are irritated by questions about his plans, hurt by what they perceive as a lack of respect from their party and the media, and determined to dispel suggestions that he’s essentially a lame-duck a year and a half into his administration.