Democrats are RUNNING Scared And This 2024 Shocker Might Be REAL

No Labels, a third-party group that has gained ballot access in three states, is aiming to offer voters a non-extreme third-party option for president in 2024.

While the group claims its “unity ticket” would draw support equally from Republican and Democrat-leaning voters, critics argue that it could act as a “spoiler” and hurt President Joe Biden’s chances of being reelected.


No Labels has gained ballot access in three states and is aiming to offer voters a third-party option for president in 2024 – The group’s “unity ticket” is intended to draw support equally from both Republican and Democrat-leaning voters.

Critics, including the think tank Third Way, warn that a third-party candidate would mostly pick up voters who would otherwise vote for the Democratic candidate, potentially handing the presidency to Republicans.

No Labels has been active in courting centrist lawmakers in Washington, D.C., and has scheduled a nominating convention for April 2024, ahead of the scheduled Republican and Democratic conventions.

It’s unclear who the No Labels candidate would be or what their main policy positions would include.


The emergence of No Labels and its “unity ticket” represents an intriguing development in the upcoming 2024 presidential election.

While the group’s aim of providing a non-extreme third-party option may appeal to some voters, concerns over potential spoiler effects on the election outcome cannot be ignored.

As Third Way has pointed out, third-party candidates have historically not been successful in winning presidential elections and have often acted as spoilers.

Moreover, given the polarized political climate in the country, it remains to be seen whether a third-party candidate can truly bridge the divide and appeal to both sides of the political spectrum.

While the idea of a third-party candidate may sound appealing, it’s important to carefully consider the potential consequences.

Ultimately, voters will have to decide whether a vote for a third-party candidate is worth the risk of potentially handing the presidency to the opposition party.