Former President TrumpDonald TrumpTrump announces new social media network called 'TRUTH Social' Virginia State Police investigating death threat against McAuliffe Meadows hires former deputy AG to represent him in Jan. 6 probe: report MORE said it is an “easy question” whether he’ll run for office again while declining to share his decision on launching a 2024 presidential bid.
“Actually, for me, it’s an easy question. I know what I’m going to do,” Trump said Saturday in response to a question on if he’ll run again while visiting police officers in New York on the anniversary of 9/11.
The former president, who told Fox News’s Sean HannitySean Patrick HannityMeghan McCain: 'SNL' parodies made me feel like 'laughing stock of the country' Biden giving stiff-arm to press interviews Graham says Brazilian immigrants arriving at border 'wearing designer clothes and Gucci bags' MORE back in July that he has made a decision about whether he'll run in 2024, added Saturday that he can't share his decision yet due to campaign finance laws.
“I think you’re going to be happy,” he added, repeating a line he’s used before.
It is not clear when the former president will announce whether he'll seek a third White House bid, previously saying it could be after the 2022 midterm elections.
Trump visited officers at the New York City Police Department station but was not expected to attend 9/11 ceremonies at the memorial sites on Saturday. President BidenJoe Biden White House: US has donated 200 million COVID-19 vaccines around the world Police recommend charges against four over Sinema bathroom protest K Street revenues boom MORE, former President George W. Bush and others visited 9/11 memorials earlier in the day.
In a video shared earlier Saturday marking the 9/11 anniversary, Trump focused on condemning the Biden administration for its withdrawal from Afghanistan.
“Do not fear, however. America will be made great again,” Trump said at the end of the video.
Trump added during his visit that he “hates to talk about” the Afghanistan withdrawal on 9/11 but argued that more people should have talked about it in their 9/11 speeches.