A lot of the voices on the 2020 presidential ticket will be coming out of the 2020s progressive left.
But a lot of them are also coming out from the 2020’s progressive right.
And in 2020, it’s going to be very hard for those voices to win over liberals, who are a critical constituency for progressive candidates in the 2020 election.
That’s why I was particularly struck by the voice 2019 and 2020.
I thought they sounded very like the voices that Bernie Sanders would be speaking to.
But then I found out they were not.
The 2019 and 2018 voices sounded more like the voice of the Trump White House.
They were the voices of white nationalists.
I’m not sure that’s fair.
I think it’s a shame that they’ve been allowed to continue.
But the 2020 voices are even worse.
And they are coming out not just from the progressive left but from the center-left as well.
I mean, you look at the 2020 campaign and how that campaign was handled by the left, the media, and the Democrats.
There was no vetting, no vetting of the voice.
They just let it happen.
The 2020 campaign was so full of the worst kind of racism, the worst of the kind of xenophobia, and anti-Semitism that it’s hard to see how anyone could have expected anything but this result.
The next thing that happened was that the 2020 candidates, like the 2020 Hillary Clinton campaign, went from the very bottom of the progressive heap to the very top.
The 2018 candidate for president was an anti-Semite and a racist.
She was also the first person who could have run for president with any semblance of being authentic.
The 2016 candidate for the Democratic nomination for president, the candidate of the far left, was also an antiSemite.
He had a history of supporting Israel and supporting violence against the Palestinians.
His campaign also supported the BDS movement against Israel, which is an anti–Israel movement.
He was the candidate who was vilified by the media and by the establishment for his support for BDS.
His message to the American people was this: You’ve got to support Israel and I don’t think that you have to agree with Israel, I don�t think you can work with Israel.
That message went straight to the voters.
And it was incredibly effective.
It was so effective that, in the 2018 cycle, I had to give a speech to a room full of Jewish and Jewish-American voters in Pennsylvania and I said: You have to vote for me.
The Jewish community in the United States is the largest in the world, it is one of the most influential, it was one of my strongest voting blocs in the last election.
The Democrats were in charge of the Jewish community.
So the Jewish vote was at stake.
It’s the biggest voting bloc in the country.
The progressive left, on the other hand, didn’t have that same power.
The left didn’t really have the same power as the Jewish and progressive left and the Jewish establishment.
They didn’t want to play by the rules.
They weren’t going to get the vote.
They would rather go after the people who were on their side and not the people on the left who weren’t on their team.
They wouldn’t support a progressive candidate, for example, like Bernie Sanders, who didn’t endorse any of the things that they were supporting.
It wasn’t that they didn’t like Sanders, it wasn’t their idea of what a progressive should be.
The reality is that, by 2020, the progressive establishment is going to have to figure out a way to be a real part of the Democratic Party.
It has to be the people of the American heartland, the people that represent the working people of this country, the working-class folks of this state.
That has to happen.
And so I think that we are going to see that, because they have so much power.
And I’m glad that, unlike in the past, they’re not going to continue to give the progressive right the kind, the legitimacy that it has been giving them for decades.
But we are in the midst of a transformation.
And if we don’t get to work with the progressives on this issue, the future of the country is going not to be good for America.
And that’s a lesson that I’m taking home with me from 2020.
This is the second in a series.
In the first, I discuss the 2020 Republican primary and what I expect it will look like.
I also discuss what the 2020 Democrats will be doing in the midterm elections.
I’ll end with a discussion about why Bernie Sanders is the best hope of progressive voters for 2020.