Tulsi Gabbard’s Hillary Clinton clash sparks speculation of her political future

Rep. Tulsi Gabbard clash with Hillary Clinton has suddenly thrust her struggling 2020 presidential campaign into the limelight. The heated argument with Clinton, who added Gabbard was a favourite of the Russians has also asked questions about Gabbard’s goal and future in Democratic politics as well.

“That gives a pretty good indication of how the mainstream Democratic Party here regards her,” said, director of the Public Policy Center, Colin Moore said at the University of Hawaii.
Although Gabbard has not announced a reelection bid for the seat. Candidates have the time until June 2, 2020, to file for November’s election.
“If you decide to run for the presidency and spend all this time out there, it seems something else other than auditioning for Fox News is in your head,” told Neal Milner, professor emeritus of political science at the University of Hawaii.
On television, Gabbard has received a lot of coverage from Fox News, where she is often praised for her anti-establishment thoughts. She often appears on Fox to talk about her foreign policy views.
“Anyone who says in confidence that they know what she’s up to is BS’ing. It’s all pretty speculative,” Milner said. “Her relationship with the media is very surface-y. It’s very hard to get anything in-depth about herself or what she is trying to do.”
“It’s not as if people in Hawaii have a clear idea of what Tulsi Gabbard wants,” said Moore. “Everyone greets it with the same shoulder shrug. We don’t know,” Milner further added.
“I am staying in the Democratic Party, and I’m fighting to take our Democratic Party back, out of the hands of Hillary Clinton and the warmongering establishment, and put it back into the hands of the people, so our party can truly be a champion for the people,” Gabbard said The Daily Iowan on Friday.
“I’m not making any predictions, but I think they’ve got their eye on somebody who is currently in the Democratic primary and are grooming her to be the third-party candidate,” Clinton said.
“Part of her support comes from the fact that the Democratic elite don’t approve of Tulsi Gabbard. It’s something appealing, especially to voters on the neighbor islands,” Moore said.

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