Caitlyn Jenner has considered a run for U.S. Senate in California and will continue to do so.
Jenner, the 1976 Olympic decathlon champion, urged her Republican party to do a better job when it comes to LGBT issues since her April 2015 announcement of transitioning to a woman.
“The political side of it has always been very intriguing to me,” Jenner said in a radio interview published online Sunday. “Over the next six months or so, I’ve got to find out where I can do a better job. Can I do a better job from the outside, kind of working the perimeter of the political side, being open to talk to anybody? Or are you better off from the inside? We are in the process of determining that. Yeah, I would look for a senatorial run.”
Democrat Dianne Feinstein, 84, is the next California senator up for re-election in 2018. Feinstein has not said if she will seek a fifth re-election, according to the Los Angeles Times.
Jenner, 67, would not be the first Olympian to run for political office. Wouldn’t even be the first Olympic decathlon champion to do so.
Bob Mathias, the 1948 and 1952 Olympic gold medalist, served two terms in the U.S. House of Representatives, also as a Republican from California.
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MORE: Excerpt from Caitlyn Jenner’s book
On a night like Saturday, there’s very few teams who could defeat Japan. Unfortunately, Team USA was the one who had to go up against them.
Japan held John Shuster’s team to just two points in seven ends of play in an 8-2 rout of the Americans.
Both teams were tied for fourth in the team standings heading into the game. The U.S. falls to 2-3, now tied for fifth. Japan improves to 3-2, tied for third overall.
Click here for a full recap from tonight’s curling action
SUI def. CAN 8-6
Current Team Standings:
1. Sweden 5-0
2. Canada 4-2
3. Switzerland 4-2
4. Japan 3-2
5. USA 2-3
6. Great Britain 2-3
7. Italy 2-3
8. Norway 2-3
9. Denmark 1-4
10. Korea 1-4
Austria’s Marcel Hirscher leads by a commanding .63 seconds after the first of two giant slalom runs at the 2018 Winter Olympics.
Hirscher, the reigning giant slalom world champion, is in position to win his second gold medal in PyeongChang, after claiming the combined title.
American Ted Ligety, who is nicknamed “Mr. GS,” is a distant 2.44 seconds behind Hirscher.
“I just sucked,” Ligety said on NBC.
Ligety is hoping to become the first man to successfully defend an Olympic giant slalom gold medal since Italy’s Alberto Tomba in 1992.
Standings after the first run
1. Marcel Hirscher (Austria)
2. Alexis Pinturault (France) +.63 seconds
3. Leif Kristian Nestvold-Haugen (Norway) +.66 seconds
4. Riccardo Tonetti (Italy) +.75 seconds
5. Mathieu Faivre (France) +.79 seconds