1. President Joe Biden

In a pre-recorded video released Tuesday, President Joe Biden announced he will be seeking a second term in office and officially launched his reelection campaign.

Despite growing concerns about his age and health, Biden said he wanted more time to “finish the job.” If he’s reelected, Biden would be 86 at the end of his term.

2. Robert F. Kennedy Jr.

Robert F. Kennedy Jr., son of the slain 1968 presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy and nephew of the assassinated former Democratic President John F. Kennedy, mounted a primary challenge to Biden last week. His campaign announcement video drew upon the legacy of his uncle and father and outlined his desire to “scale down the war machine.”

3. Marianne Williamson

Marianne Williamson, who unsuccessfully sought the Democratic nomination for president in the 2020 election, is seeking to become the party’s standard bearer for the second time. Williamson, described on her campaign website as a “bestselling author, political activist and spiritual thought leader,” has written more than a dozen books and founded Project Angel Food, which “has delivered more than 14 million meals to ill and dying homebound patients since 1989.”

4. Former President Donald Trump

Former President Donald Trump is seeking to become the first president since Grover Cleveland to recapture the Oval Office four years after losing reelection. According to the RealClearPolitics average of polls measuring voter preferences in the Republican presidential primaries, Trump is favored to win his party’s nomination in 2024.

5. Nikki Haley

Nikki Haley, who served as the governor of South Carolina from 2011 until joining the Trump administration as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations in 2017, became the first high-profile challenger to Trump. The RealClearPolitics average of polls sampling Republican voters’ intentions heading into the presidential primaries shows Haley receiving 3.9% support.

6. Vivek Ramaswamy

Entrepreneur Vivek Ramaswamy launched his White House bid in February. In a speech at the Conservative Political Action Conference earlier this year, Ramaswamy warned of the danger posed by “three secular religions” that have the U.S. in a “chokehold.”

7. Asa Hutchinson

Asa Hutchinson, who served as governor of Arkansas from 2015-2023, threw his hat into the ring earlier this month. Hutchinson is polling at 1% in the RealClearPolitics average.

Hutchinson faced criticism from conservatives for vetoing a bill banning the chemical and surgical castration of youth struggling with gender dysphoria. The bill became law because the Republican-controlled Arkansas Legislature overrode his veto. For his part, Hutchinson defended his veto in a past appearance on Fox News’ “Tucker Carlson Tonight,” expressing concern that the bill was “overbroad” and “extreme.”

8. Larry Elder 

Larry Elder, a conservative talk radio host who unsuccessfully ran for governor of California in a 2021 recall election, announced his run for the presidency earlier last week. As he officially launched his White House bid on Fox News’ “Tucker Carlson Tonight” Thursday, Elder proclaimed that he had “a moral and religious and a patriotic duty to give back to a country that’s been so good to my family and to me.”

Here are the Republicans considering 2024 presidential runs

Ron DeSantis: The Florida governor emerged as the top alternative to Trump in many conservatives’ eyes after his dominant reelection victory. A DeSantis announcement is likely months away, with Florida currently in the middle of its legislative session. But his memoir, accompanied by a media blitz, will drop at the end of February, and top advisers are building a political infrastructure.

Mike Pence: The former vice president’s split with Trump over the events of January 6, 2021, kicked off a consistent return to political travel. He has made clear that he believes the GOP will move on from Trump. “I think we’re going to have new leadership in this party and in this country,” Pence told CBS in January.

Tim Scott: The South Carolina senator would make a second Palmetto State Republican in the 2024 field if, as expected, he enters the race in the near future. Scott is building a political infrastructure, including hiring for a super PAC, and is set to visit Iowa for an event his team billed as focused on “faith in America.”

Ted Cruz: The Texas senator and 2016 GOP contender has not ruled out another presidential bid. But he is also seeking reelection in 2024. “I think there will be plenty of time to discuss the 2024 presidential race. I’m running for reelection to the Senate,” he told the CBS affiliate in Dallas in February.

Glenn Youngkin: The Virginia governor’s 2021 victory offered Republicans a new playbook focused on parental power in education. His political travel, including stops for a series of Republican gubernatorial candidates last year, makes clear Youngkin has ambitions beyond Virginia. He faced a setback to his push for a 15-week abortion ban when Democrats won a state senate special election earlier this year, expanding their narrow majority.

Chris Sununu: The New Hampshire governor’s timeline isn’t clear, but he recently established a political action committee that borrowed his state’s motto: “Live Free or Die.” He has positioned himself as a strong Trump opponent and alternative within the GOP. He would also start with the advantage of being universally known in an early-voting state. “I think America as a whole is looking for results-driven leadership that calls the balls and strikes like they see them and is super transparent,” Sununu told Axios this week.

Kristi Noem: The South Dakota governor who won reelection in November has certainly cultivated a national profile, becoming a regular at conservative gatherings and donor confabs. But she hasn’t committed to a presidential run. “I’m not convinced that I need to run for president,” she told CBS in January.

Greg Abbott: The Texas governor who cruised past a 2020 presidential contender, former Rep. Beto O’Rourke, to win his third term in November is unlikely to make any official 2024 moves until his state’s legislative session wraps up at the end of May. He told Fox News in January that a 2024 run “is it’s not something I’m ruling in right now. I’m focused on Texas, period.”

Larry Hogan: The former Maryland governor is another Trump opponent. He told Fox News he is giving a 2024 run “very serious consideration.”

Chris Christie: The former New Jersey governor is one of several 2024 GOP prospects headed to Texas for a private donor gathering in late February, along with Pence, Haley, Scott, Sununu and Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp. Christie said on ABC earlier this year he doesn’t believe Trump could beat President Joe Biden in 2024.

Mike Pompeo: Trump’s secretary of state and the former Kansas congressman said during a tour for his new book, “Never Give an Inch: Fighting for the America I Love,” that he would decide on a presidential run in the coming months. He’s been among the Republicans most openly considering a run, traveling to early-voting states for more than a year.

Liz Cheney: The former Wyoming congresswoman who emerged as the foremost GOP critic of Trump’s lies about widespread election fraud lost her House seat to a Trump-backed primary challenger. She launched a political action committee last year and made clear she intends to try to purge the GOP of Trump’s influence. But what that means in the context of a potential 2024 bid is not yet clear.

Will Hurd: The former Texas congressman who represented a border district recently traveled to New Hampshire, an early-voting state, though it’s not clear whether or when he would enter the race. “I always have an open mind about how to serve my country,” he told Fox News.

Others to keep an eye on: Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp, who fended off a Trump-backed primary challenge on the way to reelection last year, has added political staffers and is sometimes mentioned as a vice presidential prospect. Florida Sen. Rick Scott and Missouri Sen. Josh Hawley have both said they will not run for president in 2024 – but things can change, and both had also taken steps to build their national profiles. Trump’s former national security adviser John Bolton has teased a run as a Trump foil.