6175766_sThe reality of the upcoming Presidential elections is this. The Republicans stand a very good chance to win the White House if they manage to put up a unified front against a Democrat front runner.

Take a look back to what transpired in early November and it’s plain to see the United States is certainly becoming a more conservative nation, or at least is harkening back to more conservative principles.

This signals an opportunity for change in fiscal, social, and international policy.

Perhaps one of the biggest downfalls of the 2012 election cycle was the inability of the GOP to come to a solid agreement on who was to run. So many factions vying for a position as frontrunner left the GOP in shambles.

Right now it’s not looking much better.

And with Hillary Clinton looking to be the best bet the Dems have, the U.S. is really going to need a polarizing and energetic candidate to lead the way into 2016.

Which is something former Alaskan Governor Sarah Palin thinks she might be able to provide.

In an interview with the Washington Post the GOP media darling admitted she’s quite interested in making a possible presidential bid. As she said, “You can absolutely say that I am seriously interested.”

Palin further elaborated:

It is a significant step, of course, for anyone to publicly announce that they’re interested. Who wouldn’t be interested? Who wouldn’t be interested when they have been blessed with opportunities to speak about what is important to this country and for this country?

Palin was added to McCain’s ticket in 2008 to offer resistance to Obama and Biden. The addition of a female vice-presidential candidate was heralded both as a wise and tactically sound decision for the GOP. And yet many had issues with her inexperience, despite her having served as Governor of Alaska.

Now, it’s safe to say Palin has quite a bit more experience, but none of it in office.

Palin instead has worked very hard to galvanize Americans against the growth of the federal government and worked tirelessly to call elected GOP officials to stick to the promises they made when running for office.

The question ultimately to be asked is this: Is she a strong enough candidate to carry the country into a new era of prosperity?

Will she be able to unite both the House and Senate Republicans to uphold their fiduciary duty to the people who placed them in positions of power?

Or is she nothing more than a puff politician who says the right things, but won’t be able to back it up once in the oval office?

One thing’s for sure, liberals are already salivating at the thought of Palin as the main contender for office.

Many of them think she’s “too much an idiot” to beat their leading candidates.

What do you think about this development?

Should Palin sit this one out, or should she throw her hat in the race and see what happens?