With US presidential campaign over, now it's time for 2016
From Secretary of State Hillary Clinton - a Democrat who ran a tough primary battle against eventual president Barack Obama in 2008 - to Wisconsin Congressman Paul Ryan, the Republican vice presidential nominee this year, both parties appear to have a deep bench from which to draw candidates to compete for the chance to succeed Obama in 2016.
Here is a look at some of those who could be in the running during the next presidential election cycle.
Bush, 59, is a popular former governor of the politically divided state of Florida who opted not to run in 2012. He will again face pressure from party activists to seek the White House in 2016. Many in the party believe he could have given Obama a better contest than Mitt Romney did this year.
But Bush might be reluctant to chase the presidency, in part because of his surname. He is the brother of former president George W. Bush and the son of former president George H.W. Bush.
Jeb Bush would have to decide whether a third Bush could get elected - his brother left office amid historically low popularity ratings - or whether he would face voter fatigue with the Bush name.
Jeb Bush, whose wife was born in Mexico, would have an easier time reaching out to increasingly potent
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