Elizabeth Warren is one of our country's leading hot rods for political polarization. Like another one of those figures, her name has been batted around for a potential presidential run in 2020. Her rise to stardom certainly would warrant a run against her biggest political adversary, Donald Trump.

On Saturday, Senator Warren ended all suspense regarding her future. She spoke to CNN's Jim Acosta about whether or not she plans on taking on President Trump in the 2020 presidential election.

Warren out of the 2020 race

"I am not running for president in 2020."

With that sentence, Senator Warren removed any speculation -- for now, anyway.

Her statement was certainly definitive and declarative. She didn't delve much deeper into her thinking on the subject. That's a direct result of a fight Senator Warren is in right now -- the fight to save her seat in the Senate. She's up for reelection in 2018 and might have a battle on her hands, considering the rhetoric the president directs towards her.

Senator Warren has become a favorite target of President Trump. He often refers to her as "Pocahontas," which could be considered a slur, as Senator Warren claims Native American heritage. She's often asked to verify that claim, which she refuses to validate. Just last Saturday, President Trump derided her once more and claimed she would run a boring campaign, if she chose to run.

Now she's choosing not to, which will likely do little to hinder those calling for her leadership in two years.

Who's in for 2020?

With 2018 midterm elections around the corner, nobody is really focused on 2020, yet. Well, nobody besides incumbent President Trump, of course. During a recent rally, he unveiled his slogan for the next race: "Keep America Great." It's a slight moderation off the slogan that took off for the 2016 presidential election: "Make America Great Again." The implication of the slogan is obtuse -- Trump's turned around the country in just 14 months.

There are a few people who have actually filed paperwork in support of a 2020 presidential run. Retired engineer Jack Fellure (who has run almost every year in the past three decades) is challenging President Trump in the Republican race. Maryland Representative John Delaney, a Democrat, has also declared his intention to run. The bigger names will wait until after the 2018 midterm elections to declare their intentions, though.

Just don't hold your breath for Elizabeth Warren to count herself among the contenders.