Former first lady Michelle ObamaMichelle LeVaughn Robinson ObamaThe Hill’s Morning Report – Treasury, Fed urge more spending, lending to ease COVID-19 wreckage Budowsky: Michelle Obama or Tammy Duckworth for VP Michelle Obama urges class of 2020 to couple protesting with mobilizing, voting MORE is pouring cold water on calls for her to run for president, saying she believes there are other ways for her to help the country.
“Just between us, and the readers of this magazine — there’s zero chance,” Obama said in an interview with The National, Amtrak’s travel and culture magazine, that was published Friday.
“There are so many ways to improve this country and build a better world, and I keep doing plenty of them, from working with young people to helping families lead healthier lives. But sitting behind the desk in the Oval Office will never be one of them. It’s just not for me.”
Obama, who has been lionized by the Democratic base even after her eight years as first lady, saw her popularity skyrocket further after the release of her best-selling memoir, “Becoming.”
She has repeatedly made it clear she has no interest in running for the White House, however, despite repeated calls or suggestions for her to do so.
“Everybody watching this right now knows she is a beloved American and she would go in there and she would beat him,” filmmaker Michael Moore said Thursday when asked who he thought could unseat President TrumpDonald John TrumpSenate advances public lands bill in late-night vote Warren, Democrats urge Trump to back down from veto threat over changing Confederate-named bases Esper orders ‘After Action Review’ of National Guard’s role in protests MORE.
“She would beat him in the debates, he wouldn’t be able to bully her, he wouldn’t be able to nickname her,” he added. “She takes the stage and she’s so powerful and so good you just look at that and think of course she could win.”
The former first lady is the most admired woman in the world, according to a July YouGov poll, besting Oprah WinfreyOprah Gail WinfreyMinnesota health officials say graduation ceremony exposed people to coronavirus The Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by Facebook – Trump threatens coronavirus funds for states easing voting Oprah Winfrey doles out coronavirus relief grants to home cities MORE, Angelina Jolie and Queen Elizabeth II.
The Obamas are expected to refrain from endorsing a candidate in the sprawling Democratic presidential primary field until one is officially nominated by the party.
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