Rumors of American TV Journalist Chris Cuomo’s CNN comeback have been making the rounds after sources at the network reportedly talked about the network wanting another Chris Cuomo.

According to Breitbart News, CNN insiders say a deal could be made with Cuomo down the road.

According to the outlet, the management has changed, and CNN could be ready to move beyond the old issues, especially since they have not been able to replicate Cuomo’s success with their audience.

Cuomo, however, still longs for his previous job at the network, according to a source.

“Although Chris isn’t talking about this openly . . . it’s generally accepted by his circle that he misses his old job,” the source revealed. He “loves being on TV and making a difference on national topics of interest to everyone. He wants to be in Israel reporting on the war.”

In December 2021, CNN fired Cuomo following a report about how Cuomo aided his brother, former New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, when the then-governor was accused of harassment.

Cuomo issued a statement on Twitter, calling the decision disappointing.

“This is not how I want my time at CNN to end, but I have already told you why and how I helped my brother. So let me now say as disappointing as this is, I could not be more proud of the team at Cuomo Prime Time and the work we did,” he said.

After his exit, Cuomo filed for arbitration, demanding $125 million from CNN. Right after his exit, he landed a new gig at NewsNation, but his ratings were poor compared to CNN.

Following his exit, Cuomo revealed on a new episode of the “Open Book With Anthony Scaramucci” podcast that he wanted to kill everybody, including himself, after CNN fired him.

“I had to accept my firing because I was going to kill everybody, including myself,” Cuomo said. “Things can consume you. Italians are so passionate. There is damage that is relatable, and there is damage that is un-relatable to people that I have to deal with, that I am working on.”

The anchor also added that his firing cost him nearly $15 million in salary that he would have earned if he had served out his last contract.