Two days after he lost the Republican Brian Kemp in Georgia's regulator race, Stacey Abrams said on Sunday that she was expecting to run for an office again.
Abrams, Democrat and senior director of the House of Representatives in Georgia, said to CNN's "State of the Union" that she expects to send her, breaking out of the political spotlight before she decides her next move.
"I'm going to spend the next year as a private citizen, but I'm expecting to run for an office again," said Abrams. "I'm not sure what's and I'm not sure. I need to take hold, but when I do, I intend to go back to the box."
In an important speech on Friday, Abrams told her she was Completing his claim for Georgia ruler. Kemp, a post office as state state secretary on November 8, was said to be the winner of the day after the election.
Although Abrams recognized her lecture that Kemp would prove that the victor was in the election, she did not consent.
"I will not give permission, because there is no declining democracy right," said Abrams, her Friday speech. "Over a million salaries received their names away from the roles with the state secretary, which included a 92-year civil rights activist," she said, , Georgia democracy failed. "
The Associated Press told the Kemp office that 53,000 voter registration applications were held – 70 per cent of them from people of color – due to the controversial law of the "state equality" of the state.
Abrams took the Sabbath assaulted Kemp as "a terrible actor who benefited from his guilty" during the reigning race – the closest to the state in over 60 years. Kemp has refused any attempt by breaking up voters.
"There was a financial unity and unity and I think there is a devastating administration of elections in the state of Georgia," said Abrams.