Mr. Wiener said in an interview that Ms. Pelosi “continues to put wins on the board for San Francisco values” and that he fully supports her.
Ms. Pelosi’s spokesperson, Aaron Bennett, said she had no intention of slowing down.
“Speaker Pelosi is not on a shift, she’s on a mission,” he said. “This election is about the future, and in this pivotal moment for our city, there is no one better equipped to continue to deliver for San Francisco than Nancy Pelosi.”
Though Ms. Pelosi’s age is advanced, there has been no chatter among San Franciscans about her having perhaps lost a step, as there was for several years about Senator Dianne Feinstein — and as there is on the national stage now about President Biden and the Senate minority leader, Mitch McConnell, both of whom are 81.
Alex Clemens, a longtime San Francisco political strategist, said it was true that Ms. Pelosi’s eventual retirement would set off a round of political musical chairs that many younger office holders are anxiously awaiting. But it is also true, he said, that she shows no signs of slowing down.
“She continues to manage a schedule that exhausts her staff on two coasts,” he said.
Ms. Pelosi has also proven adept at raising money for other Democrats and at getting under the skin of Donald Trump, two skills that will be in demand this year.