"Many think I'm still grumpy, but that's not true.Sometimes I'm not grumpy either.Today is not one of these days." Bernie Sanders smiled a bit of it and its image in the video of the Internet magazine "Now This". For some, Sanders has a grudge for many reasons. In the recent poll "Morning Consult", he is only outstripped by former Vice President Joe Biden, but the gap of 19 to 32% is not low.
In the pre-election campaign of 2016, Sanders was the real alternative to Hillary Clinton and her ideas particularly inspired young democrats. Even if he succumbed, he could increasingly argue his claims in the Democratic Party. In these primaries, the situation is different because at the head of the group of confused candidates are several politicians with their own profile. And many of them present ideas similar to those of Sanders. Elizabeth Warren has been advocating for financial regulation for years, Kamala Harris has proposed tax plans to relieve the middle class and she, along with many other candidates, want to clear college debt and free up public universities.
A man whose "time is over"?
Sanders has made many socio-political projects very popular, with others now in competition. If some critics consider his speech on the "political revolution" as redundant, it is also because the non-Vermont senator has been campaigning for decades for the same goals: for higher salaries, public health care for all citizens, stricter regulation of companies and companies. bettors. He would change the subject of his speeches, "when the poor become richer and the rich become poorer, when everyone has the guaranteed right to health insurance and when we lead the world in the fight against climate change Sanders said last Sunday. NBC. This 77-year-old politician is for many leftist supporters the original "socialist", but the enthusiasm of the 2016 campaign has decreased for some.
Hill magazine reported that Sanders' associates were "frustrated" to report on their candidate, who is sometimes described as a man whose time is up. "The campaign's enthusiasm is underestimated or understated "It's their message to the media." The obsession with surveys and snapshots distracts from topics with which Sanders begins. "Many of them belong to the upper middle class or are wealthy. They work for companies worth billions. So, you have Billionaires paid on TV by billionaires to keep you informed, "complains Ari Rabin-Havt, Sanders team chief of staff, about reporters. Negative reports are motivating. "Whenever there is a story that Bernie can not win, it warms our base and we receive more donations and more volunteers," another Sanders employee told the magazine.