Politics: Bernie Sanders thinks no candidate will get 50% in Iowa - - PressFrom - US
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PoliticsBernie Sanders thinks no candidate will get 50% in Iowa

18:00  09 june  2019
18:00  09 june  2019 Source:   cnn.com

Bernie Sanders defends his support for Clinton in 2016

Bernie Sanders defends his support for Clinton in 2016 Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders on Thursday defended his efforts to support his party's presidential nominee in 2016 and said he would do the same in 2020 if he doesn't win the nomination himself.The Vermont senator was asked by a voter at a campaign event in a Las Vegas suburb about whether he'd support winner of a crowded primary field, which has more than 20 contenders.Sanders said, "absolutely and positively yes," but took umbrage with a member of the crowd who shouted that he failed to be supportive of Democrat Hillary Clinton three years earlier."Oh really? I didn't

Bernie Sanders has talked to a whole lot of people in Iowa . Or that the people of Iowa would get so swept up in the craze. As Sanders nears an upset win over Clinton in Iowa and New Hampshire, many pundits are starting to criticize the Clinton campaign for not taking the Sanders threat seriously

Susan Sarandon is in Iowa to stump for Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders just The actress is in Iowa , getting out the vote for Bernie Sanders . Sarandon endorsed the Vermont It's really fun and they're very well informed They're a thinking people, they don't listen to the sound

Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders said with the wide field of candidates seeking the Democratic presidential nomination that he does not expect any of them to break 50% of the vote in Iowa.

"What I think is that four years ago, you know, there were only two of us in the race, and we split the vote about 50% each," Sanders told CNN's Dana Bash on "State of the Union" Sunday. "This time we've got a whole lot of candidates and I don't think anybody is going to reach 50%."

Sanders slams 'anti-Semitic article' about his wealth

Sanders slams 'anti-Semitic article' about his wealth Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) on Saturday described an article from Politico about his wealth as being anti-Semitic. require(["medianetNativeAdOnArticle"], function (medianetNativeAdOnArticle) { medianetNativeAdOnArticle.getMedianetNativeAds(true); }); "Call that what it is, an anti-Semitic article," the 2020 presidential candidate said after The Young Turks host Cenk Uygur mentioned the article in an interview. Politico's article, "The Secret of Bernie's Millions," has been blasted by progressives as being anti-Semitic for its portrayal of the Jewish senator's wealth.

Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders , I-Vt., holds up a fist as he arrives to speak at a veterans forum at the Best Western Regency Inn in Marshalltown, Iowa , Sunday If Sanders beats Clinton in Iowa , it would be a surprise given her deep support among Iowa 's Democratic establishment.

No one candidate , not even the greatest candidate you could imagine, is capable of taking on Donald Trump and the billionaire class alone. There is only one way we win — and that is together. Add your name to tell Bernie you’re in!

Sanders' remarks come a day after CNN released a new poll of likely participants in the first-in-the-nation Iowa Democratic caucuses, showing 24% in favor of former Vice President Joe Biden and 16% backing Sanders.

RELATED: Full poll results | Iowa caucus polling just got even harder

Sanders went on to tell Bash that despite the crowded Democratic field, he was confident in his campaign's approach to Iowa and his own resonance with Iowa voters, nodding to wage stagnation, climate change and wealth distribution. Looking to next year, Sanders said he believed he had an "excellent" chance to win Iowa and said outright that he would win New Hampshire.

"We're not going to get 50% of the vote in Iowa," Sanders said. "I don't think anybody will."

New poll shows both Biden and Sanders with sizable leads over Trump in Michigan

New poll shows both Biden and Sanders with sizable leads over Trump in Michigan The Rust Belt state was key to the Republican president’s electoral college win in 2016, and his campaign is angling to carry it again.

Bernie Sanders speaks during a campaign rally at the Sondheim Center on Thursday in Fairfield, Iowa . No candidate (Democrat or Republican) has lost the nomination after winning both Iowa But Sanders would have an avalanche of momentum going for him after wins in Iowa and New Hampshire.

Bernie Sanders ’ path to the White House has been incredibly narrow but, after his near-draw in Iowa on Monday night, there’s clearly open road ahead of him. He’s alternately been written off as a fringe candidate , an adorable elderly relative and more subtly, as a political tool for pushing Clinton the left.

He added, "I think we have a very strong chance of being the candidate who will defeat the worst president in the modern history of this country, Donald Trump."

Bernie Sanders thinks no candidate will get 50% in Iowa© Alex Wong/Getty Images WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 13: U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT) speaks during a rally at Howard University May 13, 2019 in Washington, DC. The Sunrise Movement held an event for the final stop of the "Road to a Green New Deal" tour to "explore what the pain of the climate crisis looks like in D.C. and for the country and what the promise of the Green New Deal means." (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)

The latest CNN/Des Moines Register/Mediacom poll released Saturday showed Biden leading the roughly two dozen Democratic candidates, with Sanders next up, closely followed by Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren and South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg. Sanders on Sunday did not seem worried about Warren and Buttigieg's proximity to his campaign in the poll, stating that no one candidate will capture a majority of the votes in Iowa.

Nearly 20 of the Democratic presidential candidates were slated to speak at an Iowa event Sunday, underscoring the massive size of the field and the level of competition between the candidates well ahead of the caucuses next year.

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