Will Trump face a crowded field of Republicans in 2024?

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Q: Who is running for the Republican nomination for president?

Just about everyone!

Many presidents are making noises about challenging Donald Trump—some laudable, some not. Some are not running. But for others, the waters seem just fine to jump into.

While the media is virtually unanimous in saying that Trump cannot win a general election, they are also obsessed with speculation about his running mate. Curry Lake, who narrowly lost his race for Arizona governor, went to Mar-a-Lago and is widely considered a potential ticket-mate. The former anchor is on a telegenic and Trump “rigged election” crusade, to pick any VP. (Lake just released a video of him challenging his loss, by 20,000 votes, and strongly implying that fraud was involved.)

Former President Donald Trump, left, and Florida GOP Gov. Ron DeSantis, right.
(Joe Redel/Getty Images/Giorgio Vieira/AFP via Getty Images)

One obvious effect of a multi-candidate GOP field is that they would split the anti-Trump vote, allowing the former president an easy victory with a plurality. From the point of view of those looking to stop him, going one-on-one with Ron DeSantis would be much more preferable.

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But try telling that to a bunch of ambitious politicians who see their way to the Oval Office.

National Review (which is fundraising for Trump’s death wish) has one Hard pieces on the fall for potentially free:

“Did you long for those debate nights when the field split into two groups of ten or more candidates making their cases for the national leadership in 90 seconds or less? Well, it’s coming again. Each new entrant lowers the bar for the others.”

The biggest names who are not Florida governors include Mike Pompeo, Nikki Haley, Mike Pence and Chris Christie. The first three were part of the Trump administration and had some ‘splainin’ to do.

Pompeo took a dig at his former boss, saying, “We were told we’d be tired of winning. But I’m tired of losing.” But as secretary of state, she defended the idea that Trump’s second term would be a transition.

Haley, who won acclaim as governor of South Carolina, would likely be a strong candidate as a former UN ambassador who left two years before Jan. 6. He was sharply critical of Trump last year but seems more hesitant lately.

Mike Pence, who called out Trump for endangering his life in the Capitol riots, has a big liability: Those who admired what he did on Jan. 6 can’t stand his four years of faithful service to the 45th president.

Former two-term South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, who served as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations in the Trump administration, delivers a speech.
(Nikki Haley Stands for America PAC)

Media Savage Trump’s Speeches, Cast Him as Dangerous with Right

Christie, who continued to support Trump—despite being booted from the transition team until Jan. 6—told the Republican Jewish Coalition that “we need to stop whispering” and call Trump out by name.

“We keep losing and losing and losing. And the fact of the matter is we’re losing because Donald Trump has put himself out there.”

Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan and Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson are also weighing in on the race.

In the National Review piece, Michael Brendan Dougherty names several other possible candidates: Ted Cruz, Marco Rubio, Brian Kemp, Greg Abbott, Glenn Youngkin.

Former Vice President Mike Pence speaks during an event to promote his new book at the conservative Heritage Foundation think tank on October 19, 2022 in Washington, DC.  During his remarks, Pence talked about his

Former Vice President Mike Pence speaks during an event to promote his new book at the conservative Heritage Foundation think tank on October 19, 2022 in Washington, DC. During his remarks, Pence talked about his “liberty agenda” and warned against “unmoored populism.”
((Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images))

“No one wants it,” he wrote. “Mike Pence’s candidacy is innately hermaphroditic. Partly an obvious break from Trump, but also a credit to the continued ‘Trump-Pence’ administration. Hutchinson is running, but why? He wants 20 percent of Americans who say in 2022 exit polls that gender ideology is good in this country.” Heading towards?…”

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“We already know that the Republican Party has a lot of mediocrity. Let’s not further destroy the executive branch by putting them all out on competitive shows.”

But politics has to show. Many of these people will either not run or make it to Iowa. But it doesn’t look like Trump—who is still the frontrunner—will simply waltz into the nomination.

Will Trump face a crowded field of Republicans in 2024?

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