2024 Presidential Hopeful Ramaswamy Confident Of Landslide Victory
In a bold and optimistic appearance on Fox News Channel’s “America Reports” this past Friday, 2024 Republican presidential hopeful Vivek Ramaswamy outlined his vision for a landslide victory in the upcoming election, driven by a commitment to reunite the nation.
Republican presidential hopeful Vivek Ramaswamy believes that he can win the 2024 election in a landslide, which he believes is necessary to unite the country. Ramaswamy differentiates himself from former President Donald Trump by appealing to the… https://t.co/xxTwIJfk3Q
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With unwavering confidence, Ramaswamy declared, “I can win this election in a landslide in a way that no other candidate can.”
When questioned about how he distinguishes himself from former President Donald Trump, Ramaswamy’s reply was simple and profound, “I’m a 38-year-old. I have fresh legs. We are reaching the next generation of young Americans.”
“Look at the way we’re running this campaign. I have gone to the inner city of Chicago, Kensington in the middle of Philadelphia, places where traditional Republican candidates dare not touch,” he added.
The fresh politician’s approach to his presidential campaign is a departure from tradition, as he prioritizes every state, every city, and every American.
“And I think this cannot be a 50.1 [percent] election. I think this has to be a landslide moral mandate like Ronald Reagan delivered in 1980. That’s what I’m aiming to do in 2024. That’s the single most important thing that will reunite this country,” he emphasized.
Ramaswamy’s emergence on the political stage gained further momentum after his standout performance in the first GOP primary debate on August 23. A businessman without political experience, he embraces his outsider status, mirroring Trump’s “America First” agenda with a personal spin.
Among his proposals, Ramaswamy suggests raising the voting age to 25, accompanied by a “national service requirement.” Young adults over 18 could vote if they fulfill obligations like emergency first responders or military service, according to the plan.
On the international front, his approach to Ukraine stands out. Ramaswamy advocates for a peaceful resolution through significant concessions, believing it’s the path to ending the conflict.
“What I think we need to do is end the Ukraine war on peaceful terms that, yes, do make some major concessions to Russia, including freezing those current lines of control in a Korean-war style armistice agreement,” he suggested, speaking to ABC News in June.
Unconventional in his stance on global threats, the biotech entrepreneur pinpointed the Chinese-Russian alliance as the “number one threat to the US military.” Standing against Ukraine’s entry into NATO, he also voiced his opposition to sending aid to Kyiv.
Another key point in Ramaswamy’s agenda is his view on abortion, which underscores his commitment to limited government intervention. The GOP presidential hopeful opposes a federal ban on abortion, maintaining, “If murder laws are handled at the state level, and abortion is a form of murder, the pro-life view, then it makes no sense for that to be the one federal law.”