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Republican presidential candidate Nikki Haley says there is zero chance she will become the vice presidential nominee alongside former President Donald Trump.

Speaking with Fox News’ Bret Baier in Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina, during the final days of his campaign in the state.

“We’ll see what happens tomorrow,” Haley told Baier. “But look, the problem when people say, ‘Why do you do this? Why do you do that?’ At first they said to me, ‘She’s doing this because she wants to be vice president.’ I think, ‘We’ve pretty much figured it out. “I’ve been saying it for months, it’s done.”

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Haley says she will remain in the race for the Republican nomination at least until Super Tuesday

Republican presidential candidate and former UN ambassador Nikki Haley speaks at a campaign event in Beaufort, South Carolina. (AP Photo/Meg Kinnard)

“I wouldn’t be doing this if I was worried about the political future,” he added. “I would have been out by now. I’m doing this trying to wake up our country.”

Trump previously acknowledged during a town hall on Fox News that Ron DeSantis, Tim Scott, Vivek Ramaswamy, Kristi Noem, Bryon Donalds and Tulsi Gabbard are on his list of running mates.

Trump has reiterated many times that he has ruled out Haley as his running mate, even though some Republicans expected a combined candidacy.

TRUMP IS EXPECTED TO COME CLOSER TO LANDING THE GOP PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATION WITH A LIKELY BIG VICTORY OVER HALEY IN SC

Donald Trump's speech on national religious speakers in Nashville

Former US President Donald Trump speaks during the 2024 NRB International Christian Media Convention Presidential Forum in Nashville, Tennessee. (Brett Carlsen/Bloomberg via Getty Images)

Asked Friday if she would be willing to drop out of the Republican primary to join Democratic nominee Rep. Dean Phillips on a unity ticket, Haley said no.

“I’m running as a Republican. I’m running trying to make people aware that if they nominate Donald Trump in this primary, we’re going to lose a general election,” Haley said.

The Trump campaign predicted a “kick in the making in South Carolina” for Haley, and that “the end is near” of her presidential run because of “a very serious math problem” she has in the race to lock up enough delegates to win 2024 Republican nomination.

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Haley reiterates that she will remain in the 2024 Republican presidential race, in a major speech in South Carolina ahead of the Republican presidential primary.

Republican presidential candidate Nikki Haley, former two-term South Carolina governor and later UN ambassador, takes aim at former President Trump in a speech in Greenville, South Carolina. (Fox News Kirill Clark)

South Carolina is Haley’s home state, where she previously served as governor.

Haley already lost the Iowa caucuses and the New Hampshire primary to Trump, but has said she has no plans to exit the race.

Fox News Digital’s Brie Stimson and Paul Steinhauser contributed to this report.

By Sam