“I’ve read and listened to so much stuff from the architects of the New Green Deal,” Jay said. “The number one thing I’d want Michael Bennet to say to someone like me is how his plan would be different [than Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders’] plan.”
In these relatively affluent towns, voters are less inclined to care if Pete has 40 billionaires, as Sanders noted in Friday’s debate at Saint Anselm College, contributing to his campaign.
This year, workers’ rights, the economy, and wealth distribution are focal points in the campaigns of progressive Democratic candidates, particularly US senators Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren, and businessman Andrew Yang. But do the candidates have a clear policy for government reform that integrates the new nature of business and protects gig workers?
After the days spent traveling New Hampshire in search of novel insights prognosticating the coming months of our political spectacle, of inroads to the minds of candidates and organizers seeking leadership roles in our market of ideas and government jobs, to compare the frame of mind of the wide-eyed visiting volunteers and resident voters of outsize influence with those in my home community, and to generally learn whether I could fairly expect my anxieties to be quieted by our process, I was left vexed.
“I don’t care if they’re young or old, I want them to have a good mind, to be able to have some good policies.”
“We work mostly in New Hampshire to fight money in politics and end gerrymandering ... This includes everything from lobbying reform, transparency, closing the LLC loophole, and exposing dark money.”
“I was alarmed by some of the answers from the other candidates at the debates the other night,” she said. “I will end those wasteful regime change wars.”
"If there is an afterlife, you don’t get to enjoy it unless you got a permission slip from the poor."
“The things we’re talking about with Sanders are things I’ve wanted my whole life."