The rapidly declining approval ratings for President Joe Biden have sent Democrats into full blown panic mode, not only with regards to the upcoming 2022 midterm elections, but also in terms of the 2024 presidential elections.
Even Vice President Kamala Harris, who has been steadfast in her insistence regarding Biden running once again, has recently backtracked, waffling on whether or not the incumbent president will actually run.
Naturally, the rumor mill regarding Hillary Clinton’s 2024 prospects has gone into overdrive, especially since the former First Lady has been long known for her bitterness regarding Trump’s triumph in 2016.
Clinton herself has amplified these rumors, as evidenced by a timely sit-down with Gayle King on CBS, wherein she did little to dispel rumors of a possible run for the White House.
When the topic of the 2024 presidential elections unsurprisingly arose, Clinton demurred, claiming that she simply cannot “imagine” running again in 2024.
However, the wife of Bill Clinton declined to outright deny a possible run for the White House.
Meanwhile, the aspiring presidential candidate permitted other mainstream media outlets to start preliminary campaigning for her, as evidenced by recent commentary on CNN.
The network, which has long depended upon Trump to prop up its ailing ratings, insists that “whispers of Hillary Clinton 2024 have started.”
These whispers have been provided an effective megaphone by CNN employee Chris Cillizza, who laid on the melodrama in typical Democrat fashion.
“While I find it utterly implausible that Clinton would run against Biden in a primary in 2024,” Cillizza trilled, “I also think that an open nomination – if Biden takes a pass on running – would be something that would be hard for Clinton to not at least look at.”
Quick to amplify the melodrama, upon which most mainstream media outlets depend, Cillizza quickly segued into a supposedly mysterious conundrum in which power-hungry Clinton would not seize the opportunity to run, assuming she would be a remotely viable candidate.
“That’s not to say she would run. It’s only to say that her name would get bandied about if the seat was open,” Cillizza declared, “that’s a lock.”