What we have now in the United States is a situation of wealth inequality which isn't just not good for society as a whole, it's not even good for the wealthy anymore, either.
I have no doubt that Bloomberg's heart is in the right place. But we already have one do-gooding billionaire in the Democratic primary (see Steyer, Tom). And despite all of the resources Steyer could bring to bear, he hasn't tapped into front-runner status. What would be different for Bloomberg?
As a direct result of Donald Trump, the Republican party have disappeared from the nation's suburbs and truly will be solely a regional party of rural America.
The whispers have begun which say, "Perhaps now isn't Mayor Pete's time. But he's young. He will have another bite at the apple." These are kind--if not necessarily accurate--sentiments.
If you've been following the 2020 Democratic candidates, you've probably heard of Andrew Yang.
Now, thanks to Clinton's bombshell, Gabbard could be, conceivably, resurrected into some conspiracy theory cause celeb third-party candidate for president which could only give Trump a wider avenue toward re-election.
There’s yet again too many candidates on the Democratic debate stage, with more yet to come. The moderators were our best yet in terms of persistently calling out question dodging, but with 12 candidates, even prominent figures at times faded into obscurity.
Yang was the only one on stage Tuesday evening at the Democratic presidential debate from Otterbein University to lay out some important economic truths.
Democrats must not--never--emulate the Trump team's habit for dissembling and dishonesty.
Although conventional wisdom in Washington seems to suggest that the House will impeach Donald Trump while the Republican-led Senate will vote to acquit, in reality, I think it’s in the Republican’s best interests to impeach him in the House and then convict him in the Senate.