Trump, Pence, Haley top GOP 2024 betting odds at Bovada
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President TrumpDonald TrumpMore than two-thirds of Americans approve of Biden's coronavirus response: poll Sarah Huckabee Sanders to run for governor Mexico's president tests positive for COVID-19 MORE, Vice President Pence and former U.S. Ambassador the United Nations Nikki HaleyNikki HaleyTrump selects South Carolina lawyer for impeachment trial Can we protect our country — from our rulers, and ourselves? In calling out Trump, Nikki Haley warns of a more sinister threat MORE are seen as the three most likely GOP figures to the win a Republican primary in 2024, according to odds on the betting site Bovada.

Trump and Pence are tied with 4 to 1 odds of securing the GOP's 2024 presidential nomination, while Haley trails shortly behind with odds of 5 in 1 that she'll be the nominee.

Other prominent Republicans seen as having decent chances of leading the party's next ticket include two of Trump's 2016 rivals, former Ohio Gov. John Kasich and Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzTed Cruz, Seth Rogen trade insults as Twitter spat flares Biden leans on Obama-era appointees on climate Ethics complaint filed against Biggs, Cawthorn and Gosar over Capitol riot MORE (Texas), as well as other current members of the Senate Republican Conference such as Sens. Josh HawleyJoshua (Josh) David HawleyTrump DHS chief argues for swift confirmation of Biden pick amid Hawley hold Overnight Defense: Austin takes helm at Pentagon | COVID-19 briefing part of Day 1 agenda | Outrage over images of National Guard troops in parking garage Ethics complaint filed against Biggs, Cawthorn and Gosar over Capitol riot MORE (Mo.) and Tim ScottTimothy (Tim) Eugene ScottGOP senator calls Biden's COVID-19 relief plan a 'non-starter' GOP senator questions constitutionality of an impeachment trial after Trump leaves office Biden's minimum wage push faces uphill battle with GOP MORE (S.C.). Donald Trump Jr., Dallas Mavericks owner Mark CubanMark CubanMark Cuban hits 'shameful' plans for White House Christmas party without COVID-19 stimulus Celebrities turn to Georgia Senate runoffs in wake of 2020 election Mark Cuban asks voters to 'reconsider' donating to Georgia run-off elections MORE and the president's attorney Rudy GiulianiRudy GiulianiThe next hustle: What we should expect from Trump Lawyers group calls for Giuliani's suspension from law practice, ethics probe Would Trump have gotten away with a self-pardon? History will never know MORE were all tied with 25 to 1 odds of winning the nomination.


Coral, a U.K.-based betting site, gave Trump the edge with 8 to 1 odds of winning the presidency a second time, while Pence was given odds of 16 to 1 of ascending to the presidency and Haley faced 12 to 1 odds. President-elect Joe BidenJoe BidenFive examples of media's sycophancy for Biden on inauguration week Drastic measures for drastic times — caregiver need mobile health apps Boycott sham impeachment MORE (D) was seen as having 7 to 2 odds of winning a second term, while his running mate Sen. Kamala HarrisKamala HarrisBiden talks NATO, climate change in first presidential call with France's Macron Biden must wait weekend for State Department pick Senators introduce bill to award Officer Goodman the Congressional Gold Medal MORE (D-Calif.) was given 4 to 1 odds of winning the presidency.

Harris was also seen as more likely to run as the Democrats' 2024 nominee than was Biden, which gave her 3 to 1 odds of clinching the 2024 Democratic nomination over the 5 to 1 odds given to Biden on Bovada. Close behind, with 6 to 1 odds, was Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-CortezAlexandria Ocasio-CortezTexas man charged for alleged role in Capitol riots, online death threats to Ocasio-Cortez DC residents jumped at opportunity to pay for meals for National Guardsmen Tensions running high after gun incident near House floor MORE (N.Y.), whose profile among the Democratic Party has continued to rise with her reelection win last week.

In an interview with ABC News earlier this year, Biden, who will be 78 when he takes office, indicated that he would leave the possibility open of running for reelection should he win the presidency.