Elizabeth Warren targets Mike Bloomberg who accuses billionaires of trying to buy the election and pleads others to “suck up” the rich despite her own struggle in the polls
- Senator Elizabeth Warren criticized billionaire candidates and candidates sucking up “billionaires” at a polling station in New Hampshire Tuesday
- Warren probably aimed his goal at former New York mayor, Michael Bloomberg, who moves up in national polls of democratic voters
- She has also criticized former South Bend mayor Pete Buttigieg, who hammers him for having a high-dollar money-raising campaign in a “wine cave” in Napa Valley
- Warren’s criticism came when she told reporters that she had built up the infrastructure to stay in the race, even if she took third or fourth place
Senator Elizabeth Warren lured out to billionaire candidates – and candidates who suck “billionaires” when she visits polling stations on the day of the New Hampshire primary.
“That’s one of the big questions here, how will our democracy work in the future – do you have to be a billionaire or suck a billionaire to get the Democratic nomination?” she asked a lot of reporters around her Tuesday.
Warren probably aimed his goal at former New York mayor, Michael Bloomberg, who shoots in national polls.
A Monmouth University opinion poll released by national voters on Tuesday had bound Warren with former South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg for third place under the Democratic contender with 13 percent support each.
Bloomberg was right behind them and earned 11 percent support from Democrats and Democratically inclined voters.
Senator Elizabeth Warren destroyed ‘billionaire’ candidates and candidates who ‘suck up’ the billionaires while she stopped polling stations in New Hampshire on Tuesday
Senator Elizabeth Warren probably aimed his target at the former mayor of New York City, Michael Bloomberg, who moved to the national polls
But she could also refer to Pete Buttigieg who gets criticism for receiving donations from billionaires. Warren’s campaign manager sent a memo to supporters on Tuesday to explain how she could go the nomination, but it does not consider Buttigieg’s ascent a factor
While New Hampshire is voting today, Bloomberg is not even voting – although he has already achieved a number of sign-up votes in Granite State.
Warren could also talk about Buttigieg who defeated her in the Iowa caowa. She was chased after him for receiving money from millionaire donors and organizing a high-dollar fundraising campaign in a “wine cave” in Napa Valley, California.
Billionaire Tom Steyer is also in the race, although he has voted in the numbers.
Warren’s criticism comes when journalists ask the Massachusetts senator about the life of her campaign.
“We’ve built a campaign to last,” she said. “We are in 30 states now.”
“And don’t forget that when I decided at the beginning not to spend 70 percent of my time on billionaires and business executives and lobbyists and instead funded my campaign through the base, it gave me more time to do the town hall,” she went on. “So I’ve already done town halls in 29 states and Puerto Rico.”
On Tuesday, her campaign manager Robert Lau sent a nearly 2000-word memorandum to supporters to explain how she can still win the race.
The New York Times has obtained a copy of the memo describing Sanders – who probably wins Tuesday’s New Hampshire primary – as a ‘ceiling’, meaning that he can only reach a certain level of support.
The memo also predicted that Biden’s campaign would collapse, but did not consider Buttigieg, who would gain steam. Instead, it suggested that the former mayor of South Bend would lose ground once the primary races were held in more different states.
“If the early states produce mixed results for the field and no seismic event shakes the top three, Joe Biden, Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren are the remaining viable candidates for the Democratic nomination from Super Tuesday,” the memo said. .
Warren came in third place in Iowa – almost tied first after Buttigieg and Buttigieg.
It was a strong show for the first presidential candidate, and Warren completed that with a solid debate in New Hampshire.
But Warren’s story of good enough didn’t get her much media attention in New Hampshire, compared to the story of a dueling 38-year-old mayor and 78-year-old democratic socialist, especially with the expected faltering campaign of front runner vice president Joe Biden.
Biden became fourth in Iowa.
New polls also show growing support for Senator Amy Klobuchar, a moderate Minnesota who had memorable moments during Friday’s debate.
The Really clear political polling average on New Hampshire’s primary day, Klobuchar had 11.7 percent – third in the race, behind Sanders and Buttigieg, and Warren tied with Biden at 11 percent in the state of Granite.