Presidential Election 2024- Possible Democratic Pesidential Candidates List

Presidential Election 2024

On November 5, 2024, the country will hold its 60th presidential election. The 2024 presidential candidate will take the oath of office on January 20, 2025.

Also Read:- 2024 Presidential Election Interactive Map

The names of politicians and other public people who have been mentioned as probable 2024 presidential contenders have been collated by Ballotpedia.

Possible Democratic Presidential Candidates List

The following politicians and public figures had been mentioned as prospective contenders for the 2024 Democratic presidential candidacy as of August 2022.

Democratic Politicians

President Joe Biden, incumbent President of the United States
Stacey Abrams, former Georgia state senator and 2022 gubernatorial candidate
Eric Adams, mayor of New York City, New York
Michael Bennet, U.S. senator from Colorado
Andy Beshear, governor of Kentucky
Cory Booker, U.S. senator from New Jersey
Sherrod Brown, U.S. Senator from Ohio
Pete Buttigieg, U.S. Secretary of Transportation
Hillary Clinton, 2016 presidential candidate
Roy Cooper, governor of North Carolina
Andrew Cuomo, former governor of New York
Kamala Harris, vice president of the United States
Jay Inslee, governor of Washington
Joe Kennedy, former U.S. representative from Massachusetts
Ro Khanna, U.S. representative from California
Amy Klobuchar, U.S. senator from Minnesota
Mitch Landrieu, former mayor of New Orleans
Michelle Lujan Grisham, governor of New Mexico
Joe Manchin, U.S. senator from West Virginia
Chris Murphy, U.S. senator from Connecticut
Phil Murphy, governor of New Jersey
Gavin Newsom, governor of California
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, U.S. representative from New York
J.B. Pritzker, governor of Illinois
Gina Raimondo, U.S. Secretary of Commerce
Nina Turner, former Ohio state representative and 2021 congressional candidate
Elizabeth Warren, U.S. senator from Massachusetts
Gretchen Whitmer, governor of Michigan

Independent Politicians

Bernie Sanders, U.S. senator from Vermont

Democratic Business Executives and Public figures

Joe Sanberg, entrepreneur and investor
Oprah Winfrey, philanthropist and media executive
Andrew Yang, entrepreneur and philanthropist
Michelle Obama, former first lady of the United States
Marianne Williamson, 2020 presidential candidate

Possible Republican Presidential Candidates

The following politicians and public figures had been mentioned as prospective contenders for the 2024 Republican presidential candidacy as of August 2022.

Republican Politicians

Greg Abbott, governor of Texas
Liz Cheney, U.S. representative from Wyoming
Chris Christie, former governor of New Jersey
Bob Corker, former senator from Tennessee
Tom Cotton, U.S. senator from Arkansas
Daniel Crenshaw, U.S. representative from Texas
Ted Cruz, U.S. senator from Texas
Ron DeSantis, governor of Florida
Doug Ducey, governor of Arizona
Mike DeWine, governor of Ohio
Joni Ernst, U.S. senator from Iowa
Nikki Haley, former ambassador to the United Nations
Josh Hawley, U.S. senator from Missouri[2]
Larry Hogan, governor of Maryland[8]
Asa Hutchinson, governor of Arkansas[23]
Adam Kinzinger, U.S. representative from Illinois
Mike Lee, U.S. senator from Utah
Kristi Noem, governor of South Dakota
Rand Paul, U.S. senator from Kentucky
Mike Pence, former vice president of the United States
Mike Pompeo, former secretary of state
Mitt Romney, U.S. senator from Utah
Marco Rubio, U.S. senator from Florida
Ben Sasse, U.S. senator from Nebraska
Rick Scott, U.S. senator from Florida
Tim Scott, U.S. senator from South Carolina
Elise Stefanik, U.S. representative from New York
Chris Sununu, governor of New Hampshire
Donald Trump, 45th president of the United States
Glenn Youngkin, governor of Virginia

Republican Business Executives and pPublic figures

Tucker Carlson, Fox News anchor
Candace Owens, conservative activist
Donald Trump Jr., businessman and political adviser
Ivanka Trump, businesswoman and political adviser

What is a PredictIt market?


Users can use real money to buy shares related to the result of political events on an online political futures market. Each event, like an election, has a number of contracts connected to it, each of which corresponds to a distinct result. Eight different contracts, each corresponding to a particular candidate winning or losing the election, might be used to simulate a contest between four candidates.

individual contract’s share price fluctuates in response to market demand. When the result of the event is known, owners of shares that correspond with the correct result are paid $1 for each share they owned.

In a presidential primary, for instance, a user purchases 10 shares at a price of 20 cents each, predicting Candidate A will win. The user gets $10 if Candidate A wins the election. If the candidate loses, the user loses his initial $2 investment in addition to not earning any money.

Why do PredictIt markets matter?

Election outcome predictions are made with the help of services like PredictIt. Polls are inadequate for the job, according to Microsoft Research economist David Rothschild: “I can construct a poll that can simulate everything about a prediction market…except markets have a way of encouraging you to come back at 2 a.m. and change your answer.

General election 2024 presidential election winner?

DeSantis 25¢ NC
Trump 25¢ NC
Biden 24¢
Newsom 10¢ NC
Harris NC
Buttigieg NC

This is the current trading happening on PredictIt, the stock market for politics. Data provided by PredictIt, a real-money political prediction market.

Democratic Primary Democratic 2024 Presidential Nominee?

Biden 37¢
Newsom 17¢
Harris 13¢ NC
Buttigieg NC
Sanders NC
Clinton -2¢
Abrams NC
Klobuchar NC
Pritzker NC
Brown NC

Republican Primary GOP 2024 Presidential Nominee?

DeSantis 35¢
Trump 29¢ NC
Haley NC
Pence NC
Pompeo NC
Carlson NC
Cotton NC
T. Scott NC
Youngkin NC
Romney NC
Cruz NC
Trump Jr. NC
Rubio NC
Hawley NC
R. Scott NC
Hogan NC
Noem NC

All this article information Get from offically https://ballotpedia. org/ Website All the information are update from the Ballotpedia

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