U.S. ELECTIONS GO GLOBAL: Steve Bannon joins Nigel Farage in grassroots campaign for Trump!

Milton Keynes, England – Nigel Farage, a prominent GB News broadcaster and political figure, has announced that he will not be standing in the upcoming UK National Parliament Election Poll of Polls. Farage emphasized his focus on the forthcoming U.S. elections, stating that a strong America is crucial for global peace and security.

Farage’s decision not to run for parliament this time around may come as a relief to Prime Minister Rishi Sunak, as polling data from POLITICO‚Äôs Poll of Polls consistently shows Reform polling above 10 percent. This marks a significant shift in Farage’s political priorities, as he expresses his intention to contribute to the grassroots campaign in the United States.

Having a long-standing relationship with former President Donald Trump, Farage was the first U.K. politician to meet with Trump after his election victory in 2016. The two have engaged in multiple interviews over the years, showcasing their political alignment and shared ideologies.

In the past, Farage has hinted at potential roles in a Trump administration, such as becoming the U.K.’s ambassador to the U.S. However, these possibilities are highly unlikely to materialize. Despite his unsuccessful attempts at securing a seat in the House of Commons, Farage’s influence on British politics cannot be understated.

In 2019, Farage’s decision to withdraw Brexit Party candidates in Tory-held seats was seen as a contributing factor to Boris Johnson’s landslide victory, securing an 80-seat majority in Parliament. This move had a significant impact on the political landscape at the time, solidifying Farage’s position as a key player in shaping the outcome of elections.

While Farage’s absence from the upcoming parliamentary elections may shift the dynamics within the political landscape, his focus on supporting the U.S. elections underscores the interconnectedness of global politics. As Farage navigates his future endeavors, his influence on both British and American politics remains palpable.