The Democratic Party’s Top Candidates Are Not Running

Majority of voters favor gasoline-car phaseout. But all-electric goal faces tough opposition.

The day after the midterm elections, two of the major Democratic Party presidential candidates had little to say about the results. Neither, of course, expected Donald Trump to win the White House but they each made statements indicating they did not expect to be the party’s nominee themselves.

While Joe Biden said he would not have run had he not expected the race to be close, and Bernie Sanders has indicated that he would not have joined the ticket, they all indicated that they’d welcome an alternative to Trump should the Democrat who wins the presidency not be the best party for the country.

In this case, the decision to not run could be a vote against the party as a whole, but on the other hand, these are the people who have been speaking for the past four years, so I think that they can be forgiven for not wanting to run.

But as the 2020 elections loom, you have to ask what that means for how the Democrats govern.

Let’s start with Warren, the leading progressive candidate. For those who don’t like the progressive label, here’s a quick rundown:

Warren believes that the US should be leaving behind the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement.

She believes that student loan interest rates should be at 0%.

She thinks it’s not good for the US to have massive barriers between different groups of people from different backgrounds, including people with disabilities.

She opposes the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade agreement and supports the US leaving the agreement.

She wants an end to fossil fuels and believes climate change is real.

In fact, she has a plan that would get rid of the fossil fuel industry altogether.

She is all in on getting rid of student debt and thinks it’s unfair that college graduates aren’t able to pay down their debt because they’re not allowed to deduct student debt from their taxable income.

She says that the US should take over the Trans-Pacific Partnership and have it implemented by the Pacific Alliance countries rather than

Leave a Comment