On Thursday, former President Donald Trump celebrated Thanksgiving with a holiday greeting that suggested a possible comeback bid for 2024.
“A very interesting time in our Country, but do not worry, we will be great again—and we will all do it together,” Trump said in a statement that played off his campaign slogan “Make America Great Again.”
Trump added: “America will never fail, and we will never allow it to go in the wrong direction. Too many generations of greatness are counting on us. Enjoy your Thanksgiving knowing that a wonderful future lies ahead!”
Trump has been out of office for 10 months and has openly considered a rematch with Biden. Although Trump was defeated by Biden by more than 7,000,000 votes, the Electoral College would have been tied if Trump had only received 43,000 votes from three swing states.
Another email blast for Thanksgiving was sent by Save America PAC’s fundraising department. It requested contributions by citing soaring inflation.
“We have a lot to be thankful for, but unfortunately, RECORD HIGH INFLATION is not one of those things. Biden took the beautiful, strong economy I built and lit it up in flames. The price of your Thanksgiving meal has gone up 14%. Despicable,” that statement said.
It is saddening to me to see that you are the one who has paid the price for Joe Biden’s horrible leadership.
It is not clear if Trump actually reviews or writes the PAC’s voluminous, often emotional fundraising appeals.
Trump’s approval rating was low after the Capitol Riot, which saw House Democrats impeach him twice, but his polling is improving as approval for Biden drops.
In late September, a Harvard CAPS/Harris poll found that 46 percent of Americans had a positive view of Biden and 48 percent had a favorable opinion of Trump.
According to , a Trump-commissioned poll found that Biden beat Biden in Arizona and Georgia. The poll was conducted by Politico.
Jen Psaki, White House Press Secretary, stated last week that Biden, who is now 79, intends to run again for office in 2024. Trump would be 78 if he wins a second, non-consecutive term.