Ryan Comments On Trump

Former House Speaker Paul Ryan, now a member of the Fox Corporation Board of Directors, made some candid remarks on Fox News Channel’s “Your World” with Neil Cavuto. He expressed a sentiment that resonates with many Americans: disappointment in the presidential candidates for the upcoming November election.

Host Neil Cavuto highlighted the unique and unprecedented situation the country faces. “There is this historic, unprecedented situation that we’re going to have a former president who’s a convicted criminal and we’re going to have a son of a president who’s a convicted criminal. And I’m just wondering what you think of that?”

Ryan responded with a frank assessment. “Yeah, I think in a country with 350 million people, this is the choice we have. I, like the majority of Americans, wish we had a different choice than the ones that none when we’re being presented with.”

Reflecting on the potential alternatives, Ryan mentioned Nikki Haley, the former South Carolina governor and U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. “I can’t help but think of Nikki Haley.

The week she was dropping out, she was 16 points on Biden. She’d probably win this thing by 12 points.” His comment underscores the frustration that many feel about the options available this election cycle.

He continued, emphasizing the tight race ahead. “It’s gonna be a very, very close race. I think they’re terrible choices that we’re being presented with. And that’s just what the primary voters selected and I regret the fact that that’s where we are.”

Ryan’s comments shed light on a broader issue within American politics: the disconnect between the electorate’s desires and the candidates that emerge from the primary process. With millions of eligible candidates in the country, the current situation has left many feeling disillusioned with the political system.

As the election draws nearer, Ryan’s remarks echo a widespread call for reflection on how candidates are selected and presented to voters. The dissatisfaction he voices is not just a critique of the individuals running but of the systemic issues that limit the diversity and quality of choices in American elections.


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