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We're just one year into Biden's term, and there's growing chatter about who might challenge him in the 2024 primaries — or who might replace him if he doesn't seek reelection. At the center of that chatter is Hillary Clinton, as we've noted previously.
A major question for political junkies, as Church Militant's James Fedewa reports, is whether she'd be any more popular than our current unelected president.
Barack Obama: "While I was working on those streets, watching those folks see their jobs shipped overseas, you were a corporate lawyer sitting on the board at Walmart. I was fighting these fights."
Clinton gave a try for the presidency in the Democratic primaries in 2008 but lost to Barack Obama. She won the primaries in 2016 but lost in the main event to Donald Trump.
Donald Trump: "We're going to work immediately for the American people."
But there's now talk of her eying another run in 2024. Could the third time be the charm for Hillary?
Jack Posobiec, senior editor, Human Events: "This is coming. She is looking for a comeback."
Hillary was first lady during the presidency of her husband, Bill, in the '90s. She served in the U.S. Senate for eight years before being appointed secretary of state in 2009, during Obama's first term.
Hillary Clinton: "Last night, I congratulated Donald Trump and offered to work with him on behalf of our country."
Clinton has repeatedly blamed her 2016 loss on supposed "Russian meddling."
Clinton: "The Russians interfered in our 2016 election; they did so to favor Donald Trump."
In an interview last month, she said Trump winning the White House in 2024 would be the end of America as we know it.
Clinton: "And if he's not held accountable and he gets to do it again, I think that could be the end of our democracy — not to be too, you know, pointed."
Strange as it may seem, analysts speculate Hillary Clinton might actually be the most feasible option the Democrats have moving into 2024.
As pro-gay and pro-abortion as any Democrat, Clinton infamously said in a 2015 speech, "Deep-seated cultural codes, religious beliefs and structural biases have to be changed."