RINO Paul Ryan Says Only Path To Victory In 2024 Is Without Trump

Former Speaker of the House Paul Ryan (R-WI) said that the GOP won’t nominate Donald Trump if they have any hopes of winning the 2024 presidential election. This prediction comes despite data from ongoing polling that shows voters strongly prefer the former president to any other potential candidate.

“Is Donald Trump electable in 2024?” asked Fox Business host Stuart Varney. “Bearing in mind that you have a history with Mr. Trump,” he added.

“Yeah, bear in mind, everybody knows our feelings toward each other,” laughed Ryan, referencing his tumultuous relationship with the former president and most Republicans who remember the damage he did to Trump’s agenda.

“My point is, we’re gonna want to win so badly we’re gonna want to beat [President Joe] Biden and the Democrats in 2024, that we won’t nominate Trump because we want to win,” he explained.

Ryan continued to elaborate on his theory, asserting that the suburbs will largely dictate who wins in 2024 — apparently thinking that suburban families are interested in continuing the current decline in America’s economy, culture and national security.

“That new swing voter in American politics is the suburban voter,” Ryan continued, “and it’s really clear the suburban voter doesn’t like Trump, but they like Republicans.” Ryan, who left Congress as polling numbers showed he would be replaced due to his unpopularity, believes Trump to be too unpopular to run again. But polling data shows that he will win big in the primaries, should he decide to run. So, what did Paul Ryan mean by this?

The former Wisconsin representative then reminded his host that Trump’s polarizing persona resulted in Republicans losing the house and senate following the 2018 midterms.

“My party hasn’t lost this much, this fast, than we have with Trump. We lost the House, the Senate and the White House in the span of two years,” said Ryan.

“I don’t want to repeat that, I want to win,” he added. The former congressman has seen an opportunity to sell his brand of do-nothing “conservatism” — the kind of governance that led us to where we are today — as some kind of answer to the left that would love a spineless politician like Ryan to be calling the shots for Republicans. Trump has yet to respond directly. But with the poll numbers and support he’s had with conservatives, somebody shilling stocks — on a network for which he sits on the board of directors — probably isn’t worth the former president’s time; he’s busy helping actual conservatives get elected this November.

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