Voters Looking For Trump And Biden’s Replacements

Joe Biden: Gage Skidmore from Peoria, AZ, United States of America (source: Joe Biden); User:TDKR Chicago 101 (clipping)Donald Trump: Shealah Craighead (source: White House)–°ombination: krassotkin, CC BY-SA 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

Despite the midterms not having yet occurred, voters are already looking forward to the 2024 Presidential election, many of whom have revealed they aren’t in favor of either former President Donald Trump or President Joe Biden’s ambitions of pursuing a second term.

A Suffolk University/USA Today poll also shows that most Americans want to see other faces besides Trump and Biden in the 2024 elections.

The poll showed that 68 percent of voters don’t want Biden to seek a second term in 2024, compared to 65 percent of voters who feel the same about Trump.

When asked who they wanted to see as the Democratic nominee, participants chose Vice President Kamala Harris and previous Presidential nominee Senator Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), who tied for first place when they both received 18 percent support each.

Secretary of Transportation Pete Buttigieg came in second, receiving 16 percent of the vote.

Other Democrats rumored to be 2024 contenders include Senator Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.), who received 11 percent support, 10 percent went to Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.), and California Democrat Governor, Gavin Newsom received just 8% support, a figure he shared with former Secretary of State and Presidential candidate Hilary Clinton, who many speculate is preparing herself for her third run for Presidency.

When voters had to choose among Republicans, Trump still emerged victorious, receiving 43 percent support from participants. His rival, Florida Governor Ron DeSantis, is a close second at 34 percent.

Other contenders, like former Vice President Mike Pence and Vice-chair of the Jan. 6 Select Committee, Rep. Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.), hovered in the mid-single digits, achieving 7 percent each.

Former Ambassador Nikki Haley and the former governor of New Jersey Chris Christie received less than 3 percent.