Former chief of staff Donald Trump is ready to bet all his money on the former president to run again in 2024, he said in a podcast

Former chief of staff Mark Meadows said he spoke with former President Donald Trump “several times a week.” Getty Images

  • Former chief of staff Mark Meadows told SiriusXM that he will bet all his money on Donald Trump running in 2024.

  • Meadows added that he spoke with the former president “several times” a week.

  • Trump did not explicitly say he would run again, but he hinted at that during a recent rally.

Former President Donald Trump he will almost certainly run for president in 2024, says his former chief of staff, Mark Meadows.

Meadows, a staunch ally of the former president, told The Wilkow Majority on SiriusXM on Thursday that he would bet all his money on Trump’s second bid for the White House, reports the Daily Mail.

“If I bet, man … I’d tell you to lend me all your money,” he said. “I would invest all my money and bet he would run again.”

Meadows added that he came to that decision after talking to the former president “several times” a week. “He’s inside and we’ll count on him running,” he added.

In early August, Insider reports that Meadows hinted at Trump’s upcoming presidential campaign. He told Newsmax that the former president met with “cabinet members” and “moved forward” by driving in 2024 in a “real way”.

Trump has not yet explicitly said he will run for president in 2024, however An insider reported earlier this month that he gave the clearest signal that he would run. During a rally in Des Moines, Iowa, he told his followers that the slogan of his campaign would be “Let’s make America great again, again.”

At the end of September, Insider John L. Dornan reported that Trump suggested that only a “bad doctor call” would prevent him from continuing the GOP presidential nomination for 2024.

If Trump ran, he seems to have the support of his party. A a recent Quinnipiac survey involving 1,342 adults found that 78% of Republicans said they wanted Trump to run again.

Read the original article at Business Insider

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