Sen. Scott Calls On Republicans To Back Trump

Republican Senator from Florida Rick Scott is rallying the party faithful to support Trump’s 2024 presidential run.

In an editorial essay published by Newsweek on Thursday, Scott wrote that he was hopeful about America regaining its proper place as economic and military might and the moral leadership of the free world but that this would need effective leadership in the White House.

As such, Scott said he fully endorsed his good friend Donald J. Trump’s candidacy for president and called on all Republicans to rally behind him in his bid to retake the White House. The Republicans must unify behind a single candidate and make it clear that they’re working together to take down Joe Biden and save the country.

Scott also wrote that the far-left Democrats and the embarrassing presidency of Joe Biden are destroying America and the ideals of Americans.

Scott said that he respects the choice of the remaining Republican candidates but that polls indicate that voters prefer Trump.

FiveThirtyEight, a national research website, says that Trump has 59.1% support, which is far more than any other Republican candidate. He is followed by Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis with 12.8 percent, former SC Gov. Nikki Haley at 7.6 percent, and businessman Vivek Ramaswamy with 5.3 percent.

The remaining Republican candidates are all polling at less than 3%.

The newest CNN/SSRS survey shows that former President Donald Trump has increased his lead over the Republican primary field and President Joe Biden.

A nationwide survey published on the heels of Tuesday night’s election results reveals that Trump has a four-point lead against Biden among registered voters for the general election in 2024.
In the most recent survey, Trump scored 49 percent, while Biden received 45 percent. Trump has increased two points from an August CNN/SSRS survey, while Biden has fallen one point, signifying a 3-point shift in Trump’s way. If given a choice between Biden and Trump, 5% of likely voters in a recent survey said they’d support a third-party candidate, and 1% said they wouldn’t vote at all.