You can attend his rally in Washington, but you'll never be able to vote for Jon Stewart.
"I would lose my mind almost immediately," Stewart said of a career in elected office. "My job is I make jokes. I don't solve problems. If my job became solving problems, I would suddenly become a lot less good at what I do, unless the problem being had by the country was a lack of jokes."
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Stewart did put himself on the political stage with his planned "Rally to Restore Sanity," which takes place in Washington D.C. Oct. 30, just days before the November mid-term election. So far, more than 100,000 people have RSVP'd for Stewart's rally which means it could rival theone held by Fox News' Glenn Beck last month.
"I deny that I am powerful," Stewart told the queen of daytime talk. "Power implies an agenda that's being acted on. I'm not saying I'm powerless and in a vacuum. But if I really wanted to change things, I'd run for office. I haven't considered that, and I wouldn't -- because this is what I do well. The more I move away from comedy, the less competent I become."