Schwarzenegger for president? Not likely Arnold Schwarzenegger, Dennis Hollingsworth AP Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger tells reporters that there will be no fire sale of California state office In an appearance Thursday night on the "Tonight Show" to promote a new documentary about gerrymandering, California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger told Jay Leno that if the states were to ratify a constitutional amendment permitting foreign-born citizens to run for president, he'd throw his hat in the ring. You can watch the exchange here: This isn't a new position for The Governator. As far back as 2004, Schwarzenegger told "60 Minutes" he wished he could run. That same year, GOP Senator Orin Hatch of Utah, a Schwarzenegger ally, even introduced a constitutional amendment to try to make it possible. But the obstacles to any constitutional amendment are steep. Even if a new bill were to be introduced hardly a priority for an already busy Congress led by Democrats with no foreign-born presidential prospects on its bench it would have to win two-thirds majorities in both the House and Senate. Then it would be submitted to all 50 state legislatures for ratification and would have to win approval from three-fourths of them. It's not surprising, then, that a Schwarzenegger spokesman told the Associated Press that the governor doesn't expect that such an amendment is going to happen. Andrew Golis is the editor of the Yahoo! News blog.