He also said that he will help Republican candidates in the 2022 midterm elections to Congress.

Former U.S. President Donald Trump has made it clear that he is seriously considering participating in the next presidential election in 2024. The corresponding statement was made by the 45th head of the White House on Wednesday on the British TV channel GB News.

Responding in an interview to a question from former Brexit Party leader Nigel Farage about his readiness to return to big politics, Trump stressed that he could not do otherwise. “If you love your country, you have no choice, so it’s not a question,” he said.

“I love our country. I took it to a previously unseen level. Then the coronavirus pandemic happened, but I brought the country back [to the top] with the development of vaccines that we all use and that have saved tens of millions of people around the world. They were created in less than nine months, although it was supposed to take 12 years,” Trump said, adding that his administration “did a wonderful job.” He also noted that he was involved in politics because he “likes to help people.”

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=js0S7GsLvFE

At the same time, Trump again criticized his opponents from the Democratic Party, who spread information about his alleged ties with Russia. “Two impeachment procedures based on lies. Russia, Russia, Russia – now it turned out that it was an outright lie, everyone knows about it. They need to take the Pulitzer Prizes from journalists who, in most cases, deliberately wrote about these fictional stories,” concluded the former American president from the Republican Party.

In addition, he said that he will help Republican candidates in the 2022 midterm elections to the U.S. Congress. “I have to make sure that the right people are chosen,” Trump said. Midterm congressional elections will be held in November 2022. They will elect all 435 members of the House of Representatives and 34 senators. Currently, Democrats hold the majority in the lower house of Congress, and parity has been established in the Senate – each of the two parties holds 50 seats.