If you wanted to go down the celebrity route, you could mention names like Oprah Winfrey and Dwayne Johnson - but at this stage, that looks unlikely.
Avenatti, who also represented Julie Swetnick during the Brett Kavanaugh hearings, had a suggestion which wasn't exactly the most intelligent thing he's ever said.
He told Time:
I think it better be a white male.
When you have a white male making the arguments, they carry more weight.
Should they carry more weight? Absolutely not.
But do they? Yes.
Now, the Democrats do have some strong white male candidates in their ranks like Bernie Sanders and Beto O'Rourke, but that is beside the point in this instance, especially because of Avenatti's choice of words.
To make matters worse, he then chose to explain why he felt that being a white male carries more credibility, which has allowed him to be more successful when defending women and immigrants in court.
As you can imagine, Avenatti's poor choice of words has seen him suffer a widespread backlash online with a lot of people choosing to criticise him.
You could say that this is surprising, given who Avenatti has chosen to represent in cases against white men in positions of substantial power.
In a spot of damage limitation, Avenatti posted a tweet attempting to clarify what he said and why white men should be called out for sexism and bigotry.
Let me be clear: I have consistently called on white males like me to step, take responsibility, and be a part of s… https://t.co/FfABQJnCVH