All the 2020 Election Presidential Candidates | QT Politics

So far, the 2020 election features several
serious declared Democratic candidates, with a number of others still suspected to join
the primary, a broad range of independents and third-party candidates, and, very likely,
a primary contest for the Republican incumbent, President Donald J Trump. Technically speaking, there are over 600 candidates,
if you count everyone who has filed with the FEC. At least one of these people were kicked off
the Dr. Phil show. Yes, he’s actually running. And like Mr. Vegan—that’s his actual legal
name–most of the people who have filed to run don’t have anything resembling a chance
of even having their names mentioned on a major media outlet, let alone becoming a serious
contender for the presidency. And, there are a handful of significant potential
candidates who have yet to file. So, in this video, I’ll attempt to give you
a broad overview of the serious 2020 contenders for the highest office in the land, and answer
the question… Who’s actually running? (Everyone puts their lighters in the air) INDEPENDENTS Let’s start with the independents and third
party candidates. In 2016, they played an unusually large role,
partly because both the Democratic and Republican candidates were unprecedentedly unpopular. If the two major parties do a better job of
holding the favor of the American people, these candidates will likely play a smaller
role in 2020, but they are still worth a little examination. Howard Schultz, a former Democrat, and former
CEO of Starbucks is, so far the most talked about potential independent candidate. Despite having no political experience, Schultz
got his very own CNN town hall, but some remain skeptical that Schultz has the capacity to
run a serious third-way campaign. Howard Schultz says… Oh, isn’t that great!?! I know a lot of regular hard working people
who know frankly a lot more about politics than does Mr. Schultz. Mark Cuban has also gotten some attention
teasing a potential run, but it’s not very likely. He recently told NY Daily News, “It really would take the exact right set
of circumstances.” The billionaire also warned in the outlet, “Rich people are stupid.” (He actually said that!) Fashion model Ronnie Kroell is running a campaign
for president or publicity, as well. Akon has also expressed serious interest in
making an independent run, which probably shouldn’t be taken too seriously, as had John
McAffee, of McAffee anti-virus, before deciding to declare himself for the Libertarian Party. LIBERTARIANS Also running for the Libertarian party is
the former Vice Chair of the LNC, Arvin Vohra, and Adam Kokesh, a former Republican and anti-war
activist. But of course the most fun candidate for the
party is, as always, 7-time failed presidential candidate Vermin Supreme, the iconic boot-as-a-hat-wearing
joke candidate, who has previously run on a four-point platform of: Like Mr. Supreme, Sam Seder, of the Majority
Report, is running a joke campaign in the Libertarian party, and has actually come up
in first place in the early polling of the field by a group called Third Party Watch,
although it should be noted this is not a reliable pollster. Republican congressman Justin Amash is also
considering joining the Libertarian party primary race. GREENS The declared Green Party Candidates so far
include, Sedinam Kinamo Christin Moyowasifza-Curry, who was also 2016 Green Party primary candidate;
Ian Schlakman, former co-chair of the Maryland Green Party; and Dario Hunter, who serves
on the Youngstown, Ohio Board of Education. Also considering the race for the Green Party
nomination is former governor, conspiracy theorist, and wrestler, Jesse “the Mind”
Ventura. Howie Hawkins, a co-founder of the Green Party
of the United States, may also run. Jill Stein’s running mate in 2016, Ajamu Baraka,
is also considered a potential candidate. AMERICAN SOLIDARITY PARTY The American Solidarity Party, a Christian
faith-based political party, with conservative social leanings, and liberal economic leanings,
is spotlighting Brian Caroll, Joshua Perkins, and Joe Schriner as their potential candidates. Okay, now let’s get into the real candidates. REPUBLICANS For the Republican Party, President Donald
Trump filed with the FEC all the way back on January 20, 2017 for his 2020 run, and
nothing short of a conviction in the Senate is likely to stop him for running. Like all incumbent presidents, Mr. Trump will
be running on his current record, which includes an unusual mix of peace talks with North Korea,
tax cuts that disproportionately benefit the rich, a trade war with China, renegotiating
NAFTA, a draconian immigration policy, planned withdrawal from Syria, repealed environmental
protections, a partial repeal of the Dodd-Frank Act, cuts to agricultural subsidies, weakening
of the CFPB, reinstating asset forfeiture, and increasing military spending, just to
name a few. Trump’s economy features a reduction in unemployment,
by standard measures, an increase in GDP, and an increase in the deficits and national
debt. As of January of 2019, Mr. Trump continues
to enjoy an approval rating of 87% among Republicans, indicating that he is unlikely to lose to
any primary challenge he may face. But while he is absolutely the front-runner
in the Republican party, he will almost certainly face a primary challenge. Bill Weld, the Libertarian VP candidate in
2016 and former Republican Governor of Massachusetts , has already declared an exploratory committee
to seek the Republican nomination. Forming an exploratory committee is not technically
a declaration that a candidate is running, but it is the first step, and those who announce
exploratory committees do typically go on to formally announce a run. Ohio governor John Kasich, former senator
Bob Corker, and Maryland Governor Larry Hogan, have also all considered giving Trump a primary
challenge, and have not ruled out the possibility. Even fast talking conservative commentator
Ben Shapiro has teased a run, And while Shapiro has criticized Trump in
the past, he has been pretty clear that he’ll supporting him in 2020. Of course, that won’t stop his fans from continuing
to petition him to run, but it most probably isn’t gonna happen. There have also been calls for popular former
UN Ambassador Nikki Haley to run. She too, has endorsed the President, and claims
she will be campaigning for his re-election. Former governor and GOP presidential nominee
Mitt Romney, a vocal critic of Trump, has made it clear that he will not be seeking
the 2020 nomination, but has signalled that he might endorse a primary opponent. He told CNN’s Jake Tapper, “I’m going to see what the alternatives
are.” Jeff Flake, yet another vocal critic of the
president caught some attention and much speculation, but he has clearly indicated that he isn’t
going to run. He told C BS news, “I’ve always said that I do hope that there
is a Republican who challenges the president in the primary. I still hope that somebody does, but that
somebody won’t be me. I will not be a candidate.” While the president’s popularity among Republicans
indicate that he will likely beat any primary challenger who comes his way, his general
favorability ratings are a serious problem. Trump’s disapproval rate is around 53%, while
his approval rate is 41%. While indeed, he was quite unpopular when
he was elected president, he was then running against a historically unpopular democrat. Unpopular presidents are more likely to face
a serious primary challenge after their first term, and presidents who do face a serious
primary challenge are less likely to win re-election. President Jimmy Carter secured just 51% of
the democratic vote when he was primaried in 1980 by Ted Kennedy and Jerry Brown. George HW Bush won 73 percent of the vote
when he was primaried by Pat Buchanon and others in 1992. 73 might sound like a lot, but his son won
98% of the vote in the republican primary in 2004. An incumbent Bill Clinton locked down 89%
of the vote in his 1996 primary, as did Obama in 2012. Trump certainly defies the odds in numerous
ways, but if history is any indication at all, a serious primary challenge for the president
would be a bad omen for his reelection chances… …which brings us to the Democrats…. DEMOCRATS First, let’s quickly mention some prominent
Democrats who are definitely not running. Hilary Clinton, Tom Steyer, Michael Avenatti,
Eric Garcetti, Andrew Cuomo, Eric Holder, Sherrod Brown and Michael Bloomberg have all
confirmed that they are not running for president in 2020. Richard Ojeda, the West Virginia State Senator
who was running an early bold and aggressive anti-corruption campaign, dropped out of the
race near the end of January, 2019. But there are plenty of Democratic candidates
in the race, some of whom, you may never heard of. Maryland Representative John Delaney was the
first major democrat to declare his candidacy, but few seemed to take notice, as he continues
to struggle to show up in the polls. While a harsh critic of Trump, Delaney markets
himself as a pragmatic, moderate with strong bipartisan bonefides. For example, on one of the most important
issues for Democrats, health care, Delaney advocates for a path toward universal health
care, but his plan is pretty conservative. His health care proposal does not touch medicare,
rather it creates a new public plan, which people can opt out of for a tax credit, and
the private, employer-system would remain in tact. Marrianne Williamson is a spiritual teacher
and published author, who has yet to make a mark in the polls. Her platform includes a strong reparations
plan. Her proposal involves spending between 200
and 500 billion dollars over a twenty year period on educational and economic programs,
to be determined by a council of trusted black community leaders. She also supports medicare for all, and a
holistic set of policies to improve public health. Tulsi Gabbard has generally been polling under
1%, but hit 1.1% in the latest survey by Emerson. Gabbard is known perhaps first and foremost
for her opposition to regime change wars. The Iraq War veteran has argued that Assad
is not an enemy of the United States, and takes a generally anti-interventionist stance
of foreign policy. While Gabbard did not support AOC’s Green
New Deal resolution, she has sponsored alternative environmental legislation in the past. She supports HR676, the house’s medicare-for-all
plan. Andrew Yang is another minor candidate, but
one with surging popularity online, enough that he has passed the donor threshold required
to make the primary debates, and he has begun to hit 1% in some of the polls. Yang’s central platform is Universal Basic
Income: a plan to give every American 18-65 one thousand dollars every month, no questions
asked. He has also endorsed the idea of expanding
medicare to all, but is also open to other ideas about moving toward a single-payer system. Jay Inslee is another minor candidate, currently
polling at .8%, focusing his campaign on a single issue. The Governor of Washington boasts a long history
of Green governance, and supports the idea of a Green New Deal. His plan includes four principles: transitioning
to clean energy; investing in jobs, infrastructure and innovation; fighting for environmental
justice and economic inclusion; and ending subsidies to fossil fuel companies. John Hickenlooper, also polling around .8%,
lays out no specific policy platform on his website, but he does tout his experience and
political accomplishments: eliminating a 70 million dollar deficit as mayor of Denver,
and growing the economy and reducing methane emissions as governor of Colorado. He also boasts that his heath care program
brought the state’s coverage up to nearly 95 percent. Kirsten Gillibrand, also currently polling
at around .8%, is surprisingly, by some measures the most progressive candidate in the race. Five Thirty Eight dot come ranks her as the
most anti-Trump person in congress, while Gov Track ranks her as the most liberal senator
in the country, even to the left of Bernie Sanders. She is a cosponsor of Bernie’s Medicare for
All Plan, and the Green New Deal. Despite being quite liberal, according to
the newest polling data by Quinnipiac, her support is strongest amongst conservative
and moderate voters. Julian Castro, now polling around 1%, is a
former Obama Administration HUD secretary, and a former mayor of San Antonio. He is pro Green New Deal, supports investment
in public housing and universal pre-K education. On immigration, he has been a vocal critic
of Trump’s policies, and supports a path to citizenship. Pete Buttigieg, once polling around 1%, is
now up to an average of 2.2%, even hitting as high as 4% in the latest poll by Quinnipiac. Buttigieg is Mayor of the small municipality
of South Bend, Indiana. He is an Afghanistan War veteran, a Rhodes
Scholar and a Harvard graduate. If elected, he would also be the first openly
gay president. Mayor Pete is pro Green New Deal, and supports
a gradual transition to single payer—in the meantime, he’s pushing Medicare for all
who want it. Buttigieg has received a CNN town hall, but
has technically not declared his candidacy—just an exploratory committee. Another mayor in the race, who just recently
declared, is Miramar, Florida Mayor Wayne Messam. Messam largely remains a mystery among the
mainstream candidates, having received little media coverage. He also doesn’t have much in the way of policy
positions on his website. But he is proposing to wipe out more than
1.5 trillion dollars in student debt. He also has a history of fighting for gn control,
and passed a living wage for city workers. He’s so far not showing up in the polls, but
that may very well change as he gains a bit of msm exposure. Also just getting a little attention at the
moment is Mike Gravel, who served as a US Senator throughout the 1970s (1969-1981). The 88 year old retiree has not technically
announced, but he has announced an exploratory committee and has an announcement scheduled
for April 8th. Astoundingly, this candidate openly admitted
his low chances of actually winning in the very tweet that launched his campaign: “I am considering running in the 2020 Democratic
primary. The goal will not be to win, but to bring
a critique of American imperialism to the Democratic debate stage. The website ( is under construction. Official announcement will be in the coming
days.” On her campaign website, Amy Klobuchar criticizes
divisive politics, gridlock and grandstanding, indicating that she would aim to be president
who acts based on compromise, consensus and concessions. Not surprisingly, one of her big platform
proposals is a trillion dollar infrastructure investment, an idea well positioned for centrist
support, as “we need to fix our crumbling infrastructure” is probably one of just
two things all Washington politicians agree with–the other being that small businesses
are the backbone of the American economy. Klobuchar is indeed, a moderate democrat,
having voted with Trump 30% of the time according to 538, and vote view ranks her as more conservative
than 75% of democrats in the senate. She is a cosponsor of the Green New Deal resolution,
but not a cosponsor of the Sanders Medicare-for-all bill. Instead she supports a Medicaid buy-in expansion. Klobuchar has seen declines in her polling
as of late, currently averaging at 1.8%. Cory Booker has also seen declining poll numbers,
and currently sits at 5.8%. While’s his voting record is, overall, amongst
the most progressive in the Senate, he has a history of raising funds from Wall street
and big pharma. He famously defended Bain Capital in the 2012
presidential race, and helped to vote down an amendment co-sponsored by Bernie Sanders
and Amy Klobuchar that would have allowed Americans to buy prescription drugs from Canada. Still, Booker is co-sponsor of the GND, as
well as Bernie’s Medicare-for-all bill, and is ranked as the 5th most anti-Trump voter
in the Senate. Booker has come out forcefully against the
NRA, and perhaps the strongest moment in his CNN townhall was when he said that he is “the
only person in this race who has had shootings on their block.” Elizabeth Warren is undeniably one of the
most progressive candidates in the race. Vote view ranks her as the most liberal member
of congress, and five thrity eight ranks her as the 3rd most anti-trump voter in congress. She created the Consumer Financial Protection
Bureau, an agency which forced financial firms to return a whopping 12 billion dollars to
around 30 million consumers, who were victims to scams other predatory practices. Her presidential campaign centres on typical
progressive issues like ending Washington corruption and rebuilding the middle class. She has also introduced some more novel policy
suggestions, like breaking up big tech companies and protecting family farmers against agribusiness
mergers. She lost some credit amongst Sanders supporters,
for failing to declare herself one of them during the 2016 primaries. She has also declared herself open to different
paths toward a single payer health care system. Still, Warren is a cosponsor on Bernie’s Medicare-for-all
bill. She’s also, of course, a cosponsor of the
Green New Deal. Warren is currently polling at 5.8%. Beto O’Rourke has been surging in the polls
since he formally announced his candidacy, and now sits at 10% support. Despite facing huge backlash in the early
days of the campaign, he broke records by entering the 2020 race with a 6.1 million
dollar haul. Beto gained national attention for his Senate
race, which posed a serious threat to Republican incumbent Ted Cruz. Still, he is widely criticized for lacking
substance and specific policy suggestions. Beto has expressed support for the Green New
Deal, but has taken oil money, and voted in support oil and other fossil fuel interests. Another financial concern that while he vocally
opposes PAC money, during his Senate race, he actually received individual contributions
from bundling done by a super PAC. Beto ranked among the more conservative Democratic
members of congress. Still, he is an aggressive critic of Donald
Trump’s signature policy—the Wall. Beto has demonstrable knowledge of border
crossing and border town crime statistics as well as personal experience from representing
El Paso to back up his rhetoric. Kamala Harris has in recent weeks declined
in the polls, losing her third place spot to Beto, and now sits just behind him, with
9.6% support. A former prosecutor, she has faced serious
criticism over her ‘tough on crime’ criminal justice record, while her campaign has argued
that she was actually ahead of the country on numerous criminal justice issues. An article by Vox suggests a good reason for
the totally opposite perspectives: “She pushed for programs that helped people
find jobs instead of putting them in prison, but also fought to keep people in prison even
after they were proved innocent. She refused to pursue the death penalty against
a man who killed a police officer, but also defended California’s death penalty system
in court. She implemented training programs to address
police officers’ racial biases, but also resisted calls to get her office to investigate
certain police shootings.” On most issues, Harris is relatively progressive. She is the 7th most anti-trump voter in congress,
and vote view ranks her as more liberal than 97% of Democrats in congress. She is a cosponsor of the Green New Deal and
Bernie’s Medic—are for all bill. In April of 2018, she pledged not to accept
any more corporate PAC money, although she was a major recipient PAC money prior that
that. Bernie Sanders is widely regarded as the most
progressive candidate in the race. The self-proclaimed Democratic Socialist sponsored
the Senate’s medicare-for-all bill, and popularized numerous progressive policy positions during
his 2016 run for president, as well as through his group, Our Revolution. Bernie supports tuition free public colleges
and universities, campaign finance reform, and the Green New Deal. It’s probably safe to say that his top priority
is addressing income and wealth inequality. While broad analyses of his voting record
generally put Sanders in the same range as other progressives—he is in fact less anti-Trump
than Warren and Gillibrand, for example, by the 538 analysis—Bernie is clearly the furthest
left when you actually examine his policy proposals. Warren, for example, proposed a 2% wealth
tax on Americans with more than 50 million dollars, with an additional 1% for billionaires. Sanders, on the other hand, introduced a bill
to collect 77% of estates worth more than a billion dollars, a return to the top marginal
tax rates of post the post war era, when top rates ranged between 70 and 90%. According to RCP polling averages, Bernie
Sanders is in first place amongst declared candidates, with an RCP average of 22.6%. However, there is one candidate, still undeclared,
who, on average, polls even higher. Joe Biden, currently sits at an average of
29.8% support, and has lead the democratic field in all major polls except a recent one
by Emerson, in which he was tied with Bernie Sanders. Still, he is by no means a shoe-in for the
nomination. The popular former vice president has faced
backlash for relatively recent kind words about Mike Pence, and for much older comments,
in which he took credit for drafting the Patriot Act. Then, there’s Anita Hill, and I have not even
touched the issues I went into detail about in my 5 problems for Joe Biden video. Overall, Biden’s congressional voting record
puts him squarely in the middle of the democratic party of the time, stretching all the way
from 1973 to 2009. Despite this, Biden has proclaimed, while
accidentally all but declaring his candidacy… Biden has a well-documented history of gaffes,
and has two failed runs for the democratic nomination under his belt. More missteps seem to be continuing, even
before he’s made a formal, intentional announcement. After his allies floated the idea of him running
with Stacey Abrams as an out-of-the-gate VP choice, she said she would not run for second
place, which seems to indicate that she wasn’t asked about the idea before his team began
pushing it in the press. Still, I wouldn’t count Joe Biden out. After declaring his candidacy and announcing
a large first-day fundraising haul, Beto O’Rourke surged in the polls. Biden is, himself, reportedly thinking seriously
about his first day haul, and if he manages to out raise Bernie and Beto, he too, may
experience a bump in support. Already at the top of the field, his path
to victory only requires him to maintain his current level of support and pick up the voters
of other establishment candidates, as they exit the race. Aside from Biden, and Stacey Abrams, several
other prominent democrats have publicly expressed interest in a primary run, including US Senator
Michael Bennet, Governor Steve Bullock, Mayor Bill de Blasio, Former Governor Terry McAuliffe,
and US Representatives, Seth Moulton, Tim Ryan, and Eric Swalwell. While none of these individuals have yet to
decline to run, the window to declare is closing. The first debates will take place in June,
and to make the cut, prospective candidates must either gather 65,000 donors or attain
at least 1% in at least three major polls. The total number of debate participants is
capped at 20, with priority given to candidates who meet both thresholds. With so many candidates already declared,
the undeclared candidates need to get in soon or throw in the towel, as voters turn their
attention to candidates who meet another threshold: Who’s actually running? Thanks to the Patrons.

Maurice Vega

100 Responses

  1. I am incredibly satisfied with the fact that I stumbled upon your videos randomly a while ago and I have never once heard anything that was even close to inaccurate. A lot of people say that this or that channel should be a lot more popular and I'm going to probably be the millionth person to say it but I mean it in a very sincere way because your channel has a very important purpose and I have nothing but the utmost respect for all the content that you generate. Please keep making videos and educating the public. I can't emphasize how important this and you are in this day and age.

  2. Andrew Yang will most definitely bring the economy into a fall with his $1000 for all idea. It's so naive and ridiculous. He's the thing that looks nice and sounds good but overall sucks. Either I'm voting Trump or Vermin. That's my opinion

  3. trump is just tooooo shifty , wrong candidate to ever be considered Crook ……how could you …..educated … …..we would love to say yes …but NO ….

  4. I am officially announcing my candidacy for President of The United States via this Youtube video:

    I want to lower your taxes.
    I want your student loan debt forgiven.
    I want to make all colleges free (public, private and fake)
    I want to bring all troops home.
    I support same sex marriages, human-animal marriages, and marriages to yourself.
    I support the 2nd Amendment.
    I support climate change.
    I support multiple paths to US Citizenship.
    I support ending large political campaign contributions.
    I support legalization of weed and cocaine.
    I support Universal Basic Income (UBI) for ALL starting at $2,000.00 a month, with $1,000.00 added EACH year after age 17 for as long as you live.
    I want healthcare for all (including the animals).
    I want your mortgage forgiven.
    I want your car loan forgiven.
    I want your credit card debt forgiven (only Visa, Mastercard and American Express).
    I support one free Macbook per person (per year) as a right.
    I want your cable, water and electric bills forgiven.
    I want your sins forgiven.

    (In case you haven't caught on – I'm running as a Democrat — not a real Democrat, just running as one)

  5. Why is everyone saying “yang gang” ?he’s not that good of a candidate first off 1,000 a month to Americans ?‍♂️it’s like a someone trying to reel u in with something you would love to hear and its FREE sounds a little weird to me

  6. Yang2020 For no reason but who cares because everyone in the comment section supports him! And first Asian president

  7. Yang is one of the better democratic canfidates in my opinion (because many of his policies lean Libertarian) but this is hilarious, he is everywhere on youtube and its so funny to see how everyone jumps on board because he now has a hashtag and it's the fad of day….guarantee the vast majority couldn't list more than 2 of his policies (let alone if they're even plausible solutions) without looking them up or watching a youtube video on them, sad that this is the world we live in

  8. I appreciate how thorough this is (and that you actually mention third party candidates and Mike Gravel who almost certainly will be ignored by the MSM) I was thinking of giving an overview of all major candidates and may do so still, but this is a good resource.

  9. Tulsi Gabbard didn’t just endorse other environmental policy. She has her OWN GREEN NEW DEAL. called the “off act”. She introduced it 2 yrs ago. Key difference is that her bill is actionable RIGHT NOW

  10. We need
    1. Free College
    2. Cancellation of all student loan debt
    3. Universal Basic Income
    4. $15 minimum wage
    5. Green New Deal
    6. Medicare for All
    7. Reparations for all our men and women of color
    8. Reduce military spending by 90% and no more wars
    9. Open Borders/No Wall
    10. No more guns at all
    11. Abortion up until birth
    12. All those in prisons can vote
    13. 70% tax on anyone making over $100,000
    14. All white supremists jailed for life.

    Do not vote for any candidate that does not agree WITH EVERY ONE of the above!

  11. Andrew Yang is only one worth voting, one with clear ideas and solutions, not right, not left, just forward! just go to explore his polices on his website,

  12. Do you plan on doing a something great/ugly about the 2020 candidates down the line?

  13. Yang will give UBI to all Americans over the age of 18. You gave an age range. This is incorrect. There is no limit. Please do Yang a service by correcting this in your video DUDE.

  14. Politically, I describe myself as a progressive with social democratic qualities; of all the Democratic candidates in the field, I see myself voting for half of them (Bernie, Warren, Buttigieg, Beto, Tulsi, Kamala, Booker, Yang, Gillibrand, and Castro in that order).

  15. In a free democracy why would you need to meet thresholds like 65000 donors sounds more like pure BS ! United States Empire politics is just one big joke republicans and democrats are two sides of the same coin i.e. the same party ! The party of the 1% rich elite and their Mega-corporations where the rich gain by social corporatism, while the poor are enslaved in debt and cannon fodder for their fake wars! Vote for Crook A or Crook B or don't vote ! When you vote in a corrupt voting system then it's a joke! It's all a sham on people that don't like to think and use their brain, just give them their bread and circuses !

  16. Tulsi Gabbard 2020
    Smart , well spoken and experienced. Will do well in debates. Does not fall into identity politics trap which is the only way any top democrat candidate may fail against Trump.

  17. Half of Americans don't vote, because they are fed up with the corrupt politicians in both parties. All we need to do to get rid of corruption is to vote for any third party candidate. Or even better, vote for the candidate who is attacked the most by main stream media. For 2020, that's Tulsi Gabbard. SHE MUST BE ON OUR SIDE. And when you listen to her, you know that she is on our side.

  18. ROCK ON JESSE FOR PRESIDENT! Jesse speaks THE TRUTH, and is the only serious candidate out there! VOTE JESSE, PLEASE!

  19. I notice you talk about the "Green New Deal"? Why are Democrats so green? They are Blue. This proves that the Democrat party $TOLE the New Green Deal from the
    GREEN PARTY❗❗❗❗❗?????
    They talk about clean and renewable energy but yet they will dip their hand in the oil pot. They talk about health care but no one is willing to allow you to chose which doctor you want to see and how you want to be treated while using Medicare and Medicaid? Can you use your insurance to see a Naturopathic Doctor, I do not think so? Not today. I believe that Money is a form of $LAVERY ❗

  20. Uh Bernie I know a whole lot of people making that kind of money for a living that know more about politics than you dude. That response was from fear of you getting screwed over again. ? somebody knows they have one last shot to usher in garbage socialism off a dumb as fuck generation.

  21. what I see here is that some more progressive candidates are gaining popularity in the polls, while centrists are losing ground. good.

  22. Delusional Andrew Yang thinking that America is just a massive money tree. These people who worship Yang are just stupid idiots.

    Voting for Hyperinflation eh?

  23. Can we just have all the Democrats walk into a Volcano for their presidential reason to be elected for 2020? It would seriously suit them.

  24. Ok so Im going to say this. If you think it’s wrong to dislike a video for saying something against the person you like it’s PERFECTLY ok to dislike their video.

  25. We can’t afford to give 1 k to every one. That’s what ruins America’s economy. Were already in debt. Spitting away 1k to 1B people a month would destroy America.

  26. 4:10 I'm puzzled as to why you would use this particular clip of Jesse "There are Bees in my Teeth" Ventura.

    The man says absolutely deranged shit all the time, but he's actually absolutely right about the human syphilis experiments conducted in Central America by the US government. Except it wasn't Nicaragua, but Guatemala. A perfectly innocent mistake in my book.

    Add to that the experiments conducted in Tuskegee and you'll find that there's a legitimate grievance to be had against the US government. Not to even mention how the US govt. gave a full pardon to Japan's own little Josef Mengele, Shirō Ishii, plus to all of his buddies in Unit 731.

    I can keep going if you don't want to sleep next night.

  27. Yang is a a supporter of big business the rich and China I was FBI I looked in his accounts and it was a load of money transactions

  28. if i were an american i would vote for bernie sanders because as they say in eastern europe long live comrade lenin

  29. ok this is good i'm glad there's no limit on how many people can run for president but the system is still broken like debates are stupid. they have a few candidates debate, but what about the other 600? nobody even knows them. parties are broken and shouldn't be allowed, and with that no more primaries. it should just be whoever gets the most votes wins. and of course get rid of the electoral college
    edit: parties would be unofficial. just a group of people that believe similar things and try to get somebody that they agree with to vote for

  30. Yeah, I realize I'm commenting on a 5 month old video, but I'm new to your channel and I've been rolling through your back catalogue over the last few days.

    In your that discussed the problems that Elizabeth Warren's campaign may face ("ELIZABETH WARREN – Pocahontas and DNA Tests"), there was a clip of Cenk Uygur asking Elizabeth Warren why she didn't support Bernie Sanders in 2016 (you also stated that you didn't like her answer). I was reminded of this because in THIS video, you mentioned that there are Sanders supporters who may not forgive Warren for that.

    Do you think that it's possible that there will be Clinton supporters who may not forgive Sanders for challenging Hillary in 2016? Sure, Bernie eventually endorsed Hillary and even campaigned for her, but there are a number of Clinton supporters who are still a little salty when it comes to Bernie.

    Warren's answer to Cenk was (basically), now is not the time to be worrying about old business (2016), it's time to move forward. I agreed with her. If people want to hold old grudges, it just benefits the Trump campaign.

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