President Trump is preparing to begin vetting Republican candidates at Mar-a-Lago beginning in March. Specifically, he is wanting to find great candidates to primary those who voted for his impeachment.
Those that voted for impeachment will have Kevin McCarthy and Mitch McConnell on their side.
Who would you rather have backing you? President Trump 0r these two clowns?
Already, candidates have been in contact with Trump’s people wanting to get his endorsement. There are 10 targets in the House but by primary time there could be fewer.
Would Liz Cheney run for reelection with a 13% approval rating? I doubt it. Most people would rather quit than be totally embarrassed.
Unfortunately, only one of the six Senators is up for reelection and that is Lisa Murkowski. But there are open seats that replacing them with other Republicans would still be like picking up a seat.
According to Politico
According to three people familiar with the planning, Trump will soon begin vetting candidates at Mar-a-Lago who are eager to fulfill his promise to exact vengeance upon incumbent Republicans who’ve scorned him, and to ensure every open GOP seat in the 2022 midterms has a MAGA-approved contender vying for it.
Trump already has received dozens of requests from prospective candidates seeking to introduce themselves and nab his endorsement, and formal meetings with them could begin as early as March. Now that Trump has survived his second Senate impeachment trial, he has shifted his focus to post-presidential activism — a venture mostly bankrolled by his new leadership PAC, Save America, which had $31 million in its coffers at the start of this month.
The planning for Trump’s coming revenge tour comes as other top Republicans try to cajole him into working with the party’s apparatus ahead of next year’s midterm elections, rather than recruiting rival candidates whose bids could complicate primaries and cost the GOP critical seats. Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) is expected to meet with Trump over the weekend to discuss his upcoming plans, including the former president’s desire to push for voter reforms at a time when the topic of election integrity has created a major split among elected Republicans.