Tulsi Gabbard will encourage fundraising for Donald Trump

The former Democratic representative will participate as a speaker at an event at Mar-a-Lago to be held in March.

Tulsi Gabbard is among the names that Donald Trump is considering to be his vice president if he becomes the Republican candidate, wins the November elections and returns to the White House. The former Democratic representative from Hawaii and former vice president of the Democratic National Committee, who left the Democratic Party in 2022 for being at the service of "a woke and warmongering elite," will go to Mar-a-Lago, a resort owned by the former president, to be a speaker at a fundraising event to be held in March.

Trump made no secret of his running mate options, with Gabbard being one of the leading candidates. Other candidates considered by the former president are Ron DeSantis, Tim Scott, Vivek Ramaswamy, Byron Donalds and Kristi Noem.

"Honestly, all of those people are good. They’re all good, they’re all solid. And I always say, I want people with common sense because there are so many things happening in this country that don’t make sense," Trump said of the six.

Gabbard's departure from the Democratic Party

Gabbard was always very firm in her ideas, making public her disagreements with the ideology of the Democratic Party, even when she was within the party.

"I can no longer remain in today’s Democratic Party that is now under the complete control of an elitist cabal of warmongers driven by cowardly wokeness, who divide us by racializing every issue and stoking anti-white racism. Who actively work to undermine our God-given freedoms enshrined in our Constitution. Who are hostile to people of faith and spirituality. Who demonize the police and protect criminals at the expense of law-abiding Americans. Who believes in open borders, weaponize the national security state to go after political opponents, and above all, who are dragging us ever closer to nuclear war," Gabbard argued when she decided to leave the Democratic Party.

These clear ideas, in addition to an increasingly constant approach to the Republican side, served to make Trump consider her as his possible vice president if he sits in the Oval Office again.