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Anna Navarro Comments On GOP Senator

Today’s topic has a little bit of political drama and a whole lot of speculation. We’re diving into the recent buzz surrounding “The View” co-host Ana Navarro and her crazy predictions about Florida Senator Marco Rubio’s chances of becoming former President Donald Trump’s vice presidential pick. Buckle up, because this story has twists, turns, and some behind-the-scenes secrets.

Ana Navarro seemingly lost her mind when she talked about Marco Rubio on the “Behind the Table” podcast, which is the official podcast for “The View.” Navarro confidently predicted that Rubio wouldn’t be Trump’s VP pick, and she had some strong words about the Florida senator. “Marco has embarrassed himself to such a point. I mean he’s little in stature and little in principles,” she remarked. Ouch!

Are fits of rage a side effect of ozempic? Because if there is, Navarro may want to back off a bit. However, Navarro has claimed she didn’t use it. Maybe she’s just hungry or something. 

When the conversation shifted to whether Rubio would ever appear as a guest on “The View,” Navarro hinted at some deep-seated knowledge she has about him. “I’ve known him since we were kids,” she said, suggesting that Rubio might avoid the show because she knows “where his skeletons are hidden.” Talk about knowing someone inside out!

Navarro and Rubio both grew up in Miami, Florida, after Navarro’s family moved from Nicaragua in 1980. Recently, she fiercely criticized him for comparing Trump’s legal troubles in New York to the brutal trials in Cuba under Fidel Castro. Navarro also went off, calling Rubio out with a passionate, “How dare you, Marco, how dare you?”

Rubio has already run for President; if he had skeletons, they’d be out by now. Also, if the two are from the same neighborhood (and hey, it is Miami), guarantee Navarro has the same skeletons in her closet.

Rubio is reportedly interested in becoming Trump’s vice presidential candidate. The Miami Herald notes that he’s considered a “leading contender” and could be instrumental in winning Hispanic voter support due to his Cuban American heritage and his advisory role on Cuba and Venezuela policy. If chosen, Rubio would be the first Hispanic candidate on a major party’s presidential ticket.

However, there’s a snag. Both Rubio and Trump hail from Florida, and according to the U.S. Constitution, electors can’t vote for both a president and vice president from their own state. This could complicate things if Trump decides to go with Rubio. But as Florida Atlantic University political science professor Kevin Wagner points out, electors in other states could still vote for the Trump-Rubio ticket.

With other potential VP candidates like South Carolina Sen. Tim Scott, Arkansas Gov. Sarah Sanders, and Virginia Gov. Glenn Youngkin in the mix, it’s still anyone’s guess who Trump will choose. He’s hinted that he might wait until the Republican National Convention in July to make his decision.

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