How Lawmakers View Trump’s Campaign?

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When asked whether they would support Donald Trump, who declared on Tuesday that he will run for president again, in 2024, Republican politicians danced around the topic. Trump made the announcement that he was running for president again.

Sen. Todd Young, a Republican from Indiana, said that “I believe you are going to see a lot of other folks declaring their candidacy as well, we’ve got a strong bench.” “That is something that is really beneficial,”

Congressman Matt Gaetz, a Republican from Florida and a close supporter of President Trump, stated, “We’re focused on this race and the election in Georgia.”

This is a reference to the runoff election that would take place in Georgia the following month between the incumbent Democrat Sen. Raphael Warnock and the Republican candidate football star Herschel Walker, who has Trump’s endorsement.

The results of President Trump’s support of candidates in the just completed midterm elections have been varied. The results of contested Senate contests in Pennsylvania, New Hampshire, Arizona, and Nevada were not favorable to the Republican Party. In Georgia, there will be a runoff election in three weeks, and it presents the Democrats with an opportunity to increase their majority.

It is possible for Republicans to win control of the House, but they will have a much narrower majority than they had hoped for, which would certainly hinder their ability to enact legislation in the next year. The history of Donald Trump’s endorsement of political candidates is also a mixed bag.

Recent surveys indicate that conservative voters are more likely to support Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis of Florida in 2024 than they are to back Trump. In the elections held the week before, DeSantis and his fellow Republicans were victorious throughout the state of Florida, making major gains even in Democratic bastions.

However, a few of Republicans did not abandon the former president completely.

Kari Lake, a supporter of Donald Trump who campaigned for governor of Arizona but was ultimately unsuccessful in her bid, said on Twitter that she gives the former president her “whole and entire endorsement.”

After Trump’s declaration, Republican Senator Lindsey Graham of South Carolina also turned to Twitter, suggesting that Trump would be difficult to defeat in the general election if he continues to communicate in the same manner that he has been.

According to a tweet that was sent out by Graham, “His address tonight, which contrasted his ideas and outcomes against those of the Biden Administration, creates a winning route for him in both the primaries and the general election.”

Before the start of the press conference on Tuesday, Graham had expressed to the media his desire for Trump to delay making any campaign announcements. “He replied, “I simply believe we had Georgia (Senate race) fantastic. I don’t think Trump should declare today.” I don’t think Trump should announce today. I would want to complete 2022, is that correct?”

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