Politics ‘Nobody likes him’: Clinton won’t say whether she’ll endorse Sanders if he wins nomination

15:50  21 january  2020
15:50  21 january  2020 Source:   washingtonexaminer.com

Trump campaign steps up attacks on Sanders

  Trump campaign steps up attacks on Sanders The Trump campaign is stepping up its attacks on Bernie Sanders, a reflection of the Vermont senator's momentum in the race for the Democratic nomination. require(["medianetNativeAdOnArticle"], function (medianetNativeAdOnArticle) { medianetNativeAdOnArticle.getMedianetNativeAds(true); }); But Trump's attacks this week underscore how the president's campaign increasingly views Sanders as a potential general election threat.

Bernie Sanders told MSNBC Friday he will vote for Hillary Clinton for president in November. He also declined to say whether the time will come that he fully endorses Clinton , saying he is waiting But he said if he can get the party to embrace free public college tuition, a minimum wage and

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The wounds of the 2016 Democratic primary have not healed for Hillary Clinton.

Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders are posing for a picture© Provided by Washington Examiner

The former Democratic presidential nominee was highly critical of her one-time rival Bernie Sanders in an interview published Tuesday and wouldn’t say whether she would publicly back him if he wins the 2020 primary.

“I’m not going to go there yet,” she told theHollywood Reporter while discussing a new documentary about her.

In the four-part series, which premieres in March on Hulu, the former secretary of state argued that “nobody likes” the Vermont senator.

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  Warren and Bernie try to move on as conflict shakes 2020 primary But fully exorcising the spat that led to their post-debate confrontation is proving more difficult than simply saying it’s over.“I have no further comment on this,” Warren told reporters Thursday. Sanders didn’t want any part of it either, staying quiet as reporters pelted him with questions, while his campaign circulated a set of new talking points, obtained by POLITICO, that read: “Please refrain from commenting on the CNN story on the meeting between Bernie and Sen. Elizabeth Warren.

Will Hillary Clinton endorse Bernie Sanders if he wins the Democratic nomination ? Lastly I wouldn' t expect Mr. Sander 's to ask her to be on his ticket as I think he would like to leave both If she loses the nomination , she ' ll pull out all the stops she can find to fight. She ' ll sue, she ' ll threaten

Hillary Clinton hasn' t won the nomination , yet. And Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders hasn' t technically lost. But in a statement released after the His convention goals are likely to be different. Sanders was asked by one of his supporters whether , if he lost the nomination , he would encourage his backers

"He was in Congress for years. He had one senator support him. Nobody likes him, nobody wants to work with him, he got nothing done. He was a career politician. It's all just baloney, and I feel so bad that people got sucked into it,” she said.

Clinton said she still stands behind that assessment and accused Sanders of fostering an environment that breeds sexism.

“It's not only him, it's the culture around him. It's his leadership team. It's his prominent supporters. It's his online Bernie Bros and their relentless attacks on lots of his competitors, particularly the women. And I really hope people are paying attention to that because it should be worrisome that he has permitted this culture — not only permitted, [he] seems to really be very much supporting it," she said.

Gabbard, Yang, other Democrats slam Clinton remarks on Sanders as petulant, divisive

  Gabbard, Yang, other Democrats slam Clinton remarks on Sanders as petulant, divisive Democrats including 2020 presidential hopefuls Tulsi Gabbard and Andrew Yang were firing back at Hillary Clinton on Tuesday night, hours after her remarks about Bernie Sanders in an upcoming documentary were published by The Hollywood Reporter. Although Clinton appeared to walk back the remarks Tuesday night, her claims about Sanders – a leading contender for the party’s 2020 presidential nomination who battled Clinton for the 2016 nod – that “nobody likes him” and that “nobody wants to work with him, he got nothing done,” were characterized by critics as petulant and potentally divisive for her party.

He noted he supported Obama at the 2008 convention after his wife ended her campaign. Some Democratic superdelegates in New York have said they would not change their vote from Clinton has a lead over Sanders in the race for the nomination , taking 1,712 delegates to Sanders 's 1,011.

But he won ' t say she 's qualified to be president. But the question remained: If Sanders thought Clinton so “unqualified,” would he endorse her if she won the nomination in July? Almost like the White House knows this is a terrible issue for them. New development in the Obamacare lawsuit

a screen shot of Bernie Sanders:    A record number of candidates are vying for the Democratic   nomination to take on      President Donald Trump in 2020.       23 total Democratic contenders are competing in the primary,   including a former vice president, seven current US senators, six   current and former members of the US House, two governors, four   mayors, two businessmen, and one prominent author.       Former Massachusetts Governor      Bill Weld is also challenging Trump in the Republican     primary.      Here's a list of the major party 2020 presidential   candidates.            Visit Business Insider's     homepage for more stories.       Soon after assuming the office of the presidency in January 2017,   President Donald Trump    filed preliminary paperwork that laid the groundwork for   re-election in 2020.    With the first official votes in the primary over seven months,   23 Democratic contenders are already lined up to challenge Trump   - making for one of the largest and most diverse primary fields   in recent history. So far, an additional four Democrats have   dropped out of the race.    While California Rep.    Eric Swalwell dropped out of the presidential race to run for   re-election in the House on July 8, billionaire Democratic   activist    Tom Steyer - also from California - jumped into the race less   than a day after, pledging to spend at least $100 million on his   campaign.     Since then, former Gov.    John Hickenlooper has also dropped out and is considering   running for US Senate in Colorado instead.          Read more:           John Hickenlooper drops out of the   2020 presidential race and says he's giving 'serious thought' to   running for US Senate       Former Vice President    Joe Biden, seven current and former US Senators, six current   and former members of the House of Representatives, four mayors,   two governors, two businessmen, and one prominent author are now   in the race.    Trump is also facing opposition within his own party. Former   Massachusetts governor and Libertarian vice presidential nominee      Bill Weldannounced he will run against   Trump in the Republican primary.    Here are all the major party candidates running for president in   2020:

Slideshow by Business Insider

"And I don't think we want to go down that road again where you campaign by insult and attack and maybe you try to get some distance from it, but you either don't know what your campaign and supporters are doing or you're just giving them a wink and you want them to go after Kamala [Harris] or after Elizabeth [Warren]. I think that that's a pattern that people should take into account when they make their decisions,” she added.

Clinton has previously accused Sanders of hurting her presidential candidacy by delaying his endorsement of her in 2016. Sanders, 78, endorsed Clinton, 72, two weeks before the Democratic convention.

"I'm sorry that Hillary Clinton is rerunning 2016," Sanders said in December. "I could take out a letter from Hillary Clinton saying, 'Thank you, Bernie, for working so hard to try to make me the President of the United States.’”

'Oh my God, Sanders can win': Democrats grapple with Bernie surge in Iowa .
Four years ago, the Vermont senator caught the Democratic establishment sleeping in Iowa. Could he do it again?The independent senator from Vermont has been running for president for the better part of five years, but some Democrats are only just now, a week out from the first contest in the 2020 presidential primary season, beginning to come to grips with the fact that he could actually win the nomination.

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