I don't want to run, ' she told the crowd.
Former President Barack Obama is in Georgia Friday evening to rally for Democratic gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams, who is locked in a tight race with Republican Brian Kemp, capping off a day of campaign events for Democrats. He died before the next election.
She encouraged black and female voters to go to the polls, telling them that "for anybody here who has ancestor who didn't have right to vote. you are dishonoring your family".
Winfrey blasted attacks on Abrams that she says she saw in her hotel room - Republican ads casts Abrams as "too extreme" and "radical" for Georgia - as "noise" that is "designed to confound you with fear".
CBS News reporter Nancy Cordes' video of the lawmaker busting a move before the Oprah Winfrey-headlined rally caught the attention of Williams. "Nobody paid for me to come here". "I'm not here because I'm making some grandstand because I'm thinking of running myself".
Ross' injunction requires the state to change its procedures to allow more than 3,100 people prove their citizenship more easily, such as by showing a USA passport or other documentation - and only to a poll manager.
"I don't want to run, okay?"
The entertainment icon, who rarely makes political endorsements, drew cheers when she said she's a registered independent who was not in Georgia at anyone's request. "I don't want to go in those waters".
Asked whether she is planning on voting for Abrams, the woman said yes - and that she has an early voting plan.
As noted by LifeNews, Abrams is an avid abortion supporter and has pledged to oppose all pro-life measures in the state.
Though Oprah is playing it off like a grassroots campaign, her presence ejects much elitism into the political debate, being that she lives full time in a left-wing coastal haven. Okay, sure Pence, you're the Vice President. "Well I'd like to remind Stacey and Oprah and Will Ferrell, I'm kind of a big deal, too".
McDowell said Thursday that Winfrey's campaign efforts on behalf of Abrams is "going to get that woman elected".
And, if Kemp has his way, a so-called "religious liberty" bill will pass into law which could dry up Georgia's "Hollywood" money.