Gabrielle Giffords - Gabrielle Giffords hasn’t talked about an Arizona Senate run

Three months after being wounded by gunfire while attending an event which, Democrat Gabrielle Giffords continues to make tremendous progress in his healing journey. But her husband, Mark Kelly, the public does not want too far ahead of ourselves when we are talking about his wife and his political future.

In an interview with Newsweek, Peter Boyer, Kelly sought to temper the reports on the rehabilitation of Giffords. On the one hand, it is still yet to get approval from their doctors to participate in the NASA Space Shuttle Mission on April 29 last, which is set to control Kelly. Secondly, Giffords has paid little attention to her political future, despite the noise that she could go to the Arizona Senate seat being vacated by Republican John Kyl next year.

"We did not discuss any of the Senate race with it," he said. "And I'm not going to do for some time. She focused on his recovery."

Even if Giffords given the green light to participate in the launch of shuttle Kelly at the end of this month, it is unlikely she will appear in public. Asked about his wife could make his first public statement, Kelly said that "it". But, he added, "I think it is months, not weeks, away."

Giffords, who was shot point blank in the head, has not yet told of his assassination. Since the beginning of a member who is now recovering in a rehabilitation hospital in Houston, thought she was in a car accident, but Kelly says she started to wonder why he was jumping part of the article in the newspapers he read during his visits. He decided to tell her, were shot while Giffords, said he does not yet know the full attack, which killed six people, including relatives Giffords assistant and a girl 9 years old and injured 13 people.

"When she starts asking for more details, we will say to him:" Kelly reports Newsweek. "But she did not ask this question again."

As The New York Times by Mark Lacy reported last month, Democrats in Arizona, several Giffords's closest political allies have been quietly laying the foundation for a possible Senate bid to elect a member to have injured one. Many of his supporters in the higher echelons of power to raise funds for its last month, at least complete his 2012 re-election to Congress if the Democrats are clearly hoping for a Senate race.

"Will it be ready to work or are interested in managing nobody can say," said Arizona Democratic Party leader Andrei Chernykh told Times. "But there is a feeling that she must make that decision and should have options when it is ready to do it."