Breaking 2024 Presidential Election News

( – In a significant new development for the 2024 presidential election – a race already populated by three third-party candidates, the centrist No Labels movement has announced that it will not put forth its own bidder despite teasing a ticket for months.

The centrist, non-profit advocacy organization had previously hinted at introducing a third-party “unity ticket” for the 2024 elections.

However, it has decided to halt its efforts, the group confirmed on Thursday afternoon.

“Today, No Labels is ending our effort to put forth a Unity ticket in the 2024 presidential election,” declared a spokesperson for No Labels in a statement cited by National Review.

“Americans remain more open to an independent presidential run and hungrier for unifying national leadership than ever before. But No Labels has always said we would only offer our ballot line to a ticket if we could identify candidates with a credible path to winning the White House. No such candidates emerged, so the responsible course of action is for us to stand down,” the official added.

This announcement follows the organization’s thorough evaluation of over two dozen potential candidates.

Many of these individuals have recently made it public that, after thoughtful consideration, they opted not to join the ticket.

Notable figures among these are Chris Christie, the former Governor of New Jersey and a Republican presidential candidate on two occasions; Joe Manchin, a retiring Democratic Senator from West Virginia; and Larry Hogan, a former Republican Governor of Maryland who is currently pursuing a Senate seat.

The organization was recently struck by the unexpected passing of its founding chair, Senator Joe Lieberman of Connecticut, who died at the age of 82.

Recently, No Labels’ leaders revealed that they had achieved ballot access in 19 states, a milestone partly attributable to the $8.9 million spent by No Labels in 2022 on initiatives such as citizen engagement, digital and grassroots development, and securing ballot access.

This financial information, disclosed through tax forms initially reported by National Review last year, also indicates that the group received $21 million in donations last year, marking a significant increase from $11 million the previous year.

As a nonprofit advocacy group, No Labels is not obligated by law to reveal the identities of its donors.

The extended period during which No Labels was considering potential candidates had caused significant concern within the Biden coalition, especially as the current administration’s approval ratings have been less than favorable.

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