Marianne Williamson suspends her presidential bid, ending her longshot Biden primary fight (Part-2) .

Kicking up her campaign at Washington's Union Station, she aimed to capitalize on state Democrats' displeasure with the president and poke Biden, a big Amtrak fan. She campaigned especially hard in New Hampshire.

That came after Biden spearheaded a change at the Democratic National Committee that rescheduled the party's presidential primaries for 2024 to begin in South Carolina on February 3.

Despite knowing she had little chance of defeating Biden, Williamson continued to campaign in March, stating, "it is our job to create a vision of justice and love that is so powerful that it will override the forces of hatred, injustice and fear." According to her,

Some big states' Democratic primary ballots might not even have Biden's opponents' names, and the DNC isn't even hosting primary debates.

Williamson, a resident of Beverly Hills, California, and a native Texan, has written over a dozen novels and, in 2014, unsuccessfully sought election to the California state legislature as an independent

She announced her decision to withdraw from the 2020 presidential race just before the first Iowa caucuses, saying she would not accept progressive endorsements from Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders—the final contender to withdraw before Biden secured the candidacy.

While we did not succeed at running a winning political campaign, I know in my heart that we impacted the political ethers," she wrote on Wednesday, her last day in the race, regarding her decision to quit.

As with every other aspect of my career over the last forty years, I know how ideas float through the air forming ever new designs," Williamson stated in an email to supporters announcing her withdrawal from the race. "In my heart, I will know exactly where that came from when I see and hear things in different situations and through different voices."