“She’s running, but she doesn’t know it yet,” a close friend of Clinton’s recently told New York Magazine. It’s like a force of history. It’s inexorable, it’s gravitational. I think she actually believes she has more say in it than she actually does.”
Hillary Rodham Clinton recently sat down with New York Magazine for their probing cover story, “Hillary, In Between,” which details what Clinton’s been up to since leaving her position as Secretary Of State under President Obama. Rumors have been swirling, claiming that Clinton is ready to try her hand at the presidency again, after once losing to Obama. And those rumors have now been backed by people who are close to Clinton.
“She’s doing a very Clintonian thing. In her mind, she’s running for it, and she’s also convinced herself she hasn’t made up her mind. She’s going to run for president. It’s a foregone conclusion,” another longtime friend of Clinton revealed to New York Magazine.
#TeamBeautiful is actually hoping that this political genius runs for president. We’ve all been pondering having our first woman president since President Obama was re-elected into his second term.
Despite fellow female politician, Sarah Palin’s disdain for Hillary Clinton potentially running for President in 2016, all signs are pointing to Hills
Clinton admitted that she does wrestle with running for president, but maintains that with three years to go, the decision isn’t anywhere close to being made. “I think it’s a serious decision, not to be made lightly, but it’s also one that has to be made soon.”
Because some of the people close to the former Secretary or State have said otherwise, we’re using our deductive logic to come up with this conclusion Hillary Clinton will run for president in 2016 and here’s how we know.
1. Clinton Hasn’t Exactly Said She Wouldn’t
“This election is more than three years away, and I just don’t think it’s good for the country,” she said. “It’s like when you meet somebody at a party and they look over your shoulder to see who else is there, and you want to talk to them about something that’s really important; in fact, maybe you came to the party to talk to that particular person, and they just want to know what’s next. I feel like that’s our political process right now. I just don’t think it is good.” Does that sound like a simple, “No” to you?