Michelle Obama, former First Lady of the United States could very well be replacing President Joe Biden on the party ticket, if former Republican presidential candidate Vivek Ramaswamy is to be believed. Ramaswamy reiterated his theory that such a move by the Democrats would follow the release of a report by Special Counsel Robert Hur that has brought Biden’s cognitive abilities to the spotlight. Read on to find out more.
Former Republican presidential candidate Vivek Ramaswamy reiterated his widely-discussed theory that Michelle Obama, former First Lady of the United States could very well be replacing President Joe Biden on the party ticket.
Such a move by the Democrats would follow the release of a report by Special Counsel Robert Hur.
Robert Hur was appointed in January 2023 to launch an investigation into US President Joe Biden’s handling of classified information, after classified documents were found in a damaged cardboard box in President Joe Biden’s cluttered Delaware garage.
Hur said that he would not be bringing any charges against the President, partly because he thinks a jury would find him to be a “sympathetic, well-meaning elderly man with a poor memory,” despite acknowledging the fact that the classified documents in question were “willfully” obtained by Biden during his times as both vice president and as a senator.
Ramaswamy told Fox News Digital that he sees the special counsel’s report paving the way for Democrats to select the popular Michelle Obama as their nominee, doubting the 81-year-old president’s candidacy.
Biden will not be the Democratic nominee. Get ready for Michelle Obama.
— Vivek Ramaswamy (@VivekGRamaswamy) February 9, 2024
“The main obstacle stopping the Democratic Party is they have a Kamala Harris problem, which is to say that if they do sideline Biden, the natural person normally that would be the nominee, could be the vice president of that same sitting president. But that vice president is unable, I think, to effectively carry forward that job,” Ramaswamy said. “She didn’t make it to the Iowa caucus in the year that she ran, right, even and within her own party, let alone an issue with broader popularity in the country.”