Who will run the 2020 election? Here’s what we know
The 2020 election is almost here.
The top three candidates in the 2018 midterm elections all have a strong chance of being reelected, and we know that the next two presidents, Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders, will not be running for a third term.
But that’s not all.
There are two more 2020 presidential candidates to consider: Democratic candidates Hillary Clinton and Sen. Elizabeth Warren.
Both are viewed as strong candidates for 2020, but Warren has a history of being a bit of a political hack, and the 2016 Democratic presidential nominee, Bernie Sanders.
So, we’re starting to see some of the same old stories of the two 2020 hopefuls, with some of their baggage.
Let’s break down who’s running for the 2020 presidential office.1.
Hillary ClintonClinton is the Democratic presidential candidate and former secretary of state.
While she has strong support in the progressive wing of the party, she also has a strong base of support from the blue collar working class voters who are key to the Democratic Party.
Clinton has been a strong supporter of progressive policies, such as Medicare for All and a $15 minimum wage.
But her economic record is often criticized for not being particularly progressive.
In particular, she voted against a $16 minimum wage in the Senate and she opposed the repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA).
Clinton has been trying to paint herself as the champion of the middle class and working people.
She’s also been criticized for her stance on trade.
This is a key issue for Sanders and the Working Families Party, who campaigned on a pro-trade platform during the 2016 election.
But Sanders’ trade positions were a bit more moderate than Clinton’s, and he supported the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) that would have created a new trade deal with 11 other countries.
Sanders and Clinton have both argued that the TPP is a good deal for American workers, but Clinton is generally opposed to trade deals that give big corporations a free pass to make cheaper goods and services.
In a recent interview with NPR, she said she would push to pass trade legislation if she were elected president, and she has been an outspoken critic of TPP.
On the other side of the aisle, Warren is a populist populist with a strong record on Wall Street.
She ran for the Senate in 2016, and her platform includes a call for a $1 trillion investment in infrastructure, universal preschool, and an increase in the minimum wage to $15 an hour.
Warren’s economic policies are similar to Clinton’s and Sanders’, but she also opposes the Trans Pacific Partnership (or TPP).
The Sanders-Warren coalition has been one of the most successful in the Democratic primaries.
Sanders won more delegates in the 2016 primaries than any other Democratic candidate, and Warren won more states.
Warren also has strong connections with the liberal wing of her party, with support from former Secretary of Labor Robert Reich and former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg.
Warren has been supportive of the Sanders-Clinton coalition and she also campaigned for Sanders in the 2020 primary, which Clinton won.
Warren has also made some high-profile endorsements.
Her husband, former President Bill Clinton, was the keynote speaker at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia in July.
Her daughter, Chelsea, has been campaigning for Warren as well.
The former Secretary Clinton has also endorsed Warren’s 2020 campaign, and former Sen. Russ Feingold, D-Wisconsin, has endorsed her.
The two Democrats have also been on the trail together to support Sanders.
In the end, though, Warren’s 2016 campaign has not been quite as successful as the 2016 Sanders-Sanders coalition.
Clinton beat Sanders by more than a percentage point in the New York primary, but the Vermont senator was able to win the New Hampshire primary.
But the Sanders camp still holds a significant advantage in pledged delegates, with more than 300 pledged delegates for Clinton, compared to about 200 for Sanders.
Warren is a bit too progressive for some people, and some Clinton voters see her as too liberal for the Democratic party.
But Clinton is a strong candidate who has the potential to unite the party behind her.1, 2.
Bernie SandersThe Vermont senator is a political outsider.
He is a former mayor of Burlington, Vermont, who ran for president on a socialist platform.
Sanders is running for president as the progressive alternative to Trump and the Republicans, but his political message is a little more populist.
He believes in the economic and social justice that people in the United States have been fighting for since the Civil Rights movement.
His campaign has emphasized his progressive economic agenda, which he has called for raising the minimum hourly wage, expanding Social Security and investing in education and infrastructure.
He also supports a $12-an-hour minimum wage and he’s been pushing for a living wage, a $17-an-“an- hour minimum wage, universal childcare and paid sick days.
He has also called for a national $15-an/hour minimum, a tax on Wall St. and a tax that would eliminate income and payroll taxes for the wealthy.