South Carolina’s Tim Scott
He has confirmed his place in the third Republican presidential debate in Miami next week by meeting the final criterion of receiving a sufficient number of individual donations, as announced by his campaign.
In a statement released by the campaign on Tuesday, Scott expressed enthusiasm for the positive and hopeful response our campaign has received from conservative individuals throughout the country. He also stated that Republicans are prepared to vote for leaders with strong faith to tackle the major issues our nation is currently facing.
Having already met the 4% polling requirement
During an appearance on Mark Levin’s radio show last Thursday, Scott announced that he still required several thousand additional donations in order to secure his spot on the debate stage. However, his campaign announced on Tuesday that he had successfully obtained the necessary donations over the weekend.
in the polls.
Scott’s most recent progress comes after a significant revamp of his campaign tactics, with a focus on Iowa. He is increasing resources in the state and showing a strong effort to secure key support in the upcoming Republican primary in January. This is all part of his ongoing efforts to promote his platform.
In an effort to strengthen his position, the campaign shifted their intended television ad budget from New Hampshire to Iowa, relying on the state’s influential evangelical voters to increase support for the candidate.
According to his campaign, Scott has achieved over 70,000 individual donations, surpassing the minimum requirement to qualify for the debate stage. However, he is still behind his Republican competitors in terms of polling numbers despite polling in the single digits.
However, there are only a few potential Republican candidates for the 2024 presidential election who can match the senator’s ability to raise funds. Apart from Trump, Senator Scott has the largest amount of money readily available, with approximately $13.3 million in his campaign funds, according to information from the Federal Elections Commission. This is in part due to his successful fundraising during his 2022 reelection bid.
Although Scott’s allied super PAC has decided to stop spending on fall TV ads, claiming that the public is not interested in an alternative to the Trump legacy, Scott’s team stated that the campaign has enough funding until the South Carolina primary in February.