Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton Spar Over Trade in Midwest

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“They don’t have an agenda for the middle class, working people, poor people trying to get ahead, so I think it’s imperative that I do everything I can in this election to make the case that we can get back to a growing, vital middle class”.

Nebraska Democrats are choosing between Vermont Sen. Maine Democrats will caucus on Sunday.
Hillary Clinton said Friday the nation needs a “new bargain” for the economy and called upon all the presidential candidates to offer a “credible strategy” for raising wages as her primary race against rival Bernie Sanders shifts to a series of Rust Belt contests.
“Although we continue to fight for every vote, Sen”. But the 25 Nebraska delegates – along with 33 in Kansas and 25 in ME – are up for grabs this weekend.
In Nebraska, for example, Sanders has spent more than double what Clinton has on TV ads in the state’s two biggest markets. “I would think the majority of them are Sanders supporters”.
“We’re making sure that we’re doing what it takes to actually get out there and earn that support and not take anything for granted”, he said. “Well guess what? It doesn’t look like she’s so inevitable now”.
The Sanders campaign holds many advantages in a state where liberals are starved for attention. Polling data shows Clinton leading with African-Americans by an average of 60 points.
“If you aren’t going to invest in us, why should taxpayers invest in you?”
And in 2008, as Obama was considering his pick for secretary of state, Simmons wrote an op-ed stating, “Clinton will be the most effective secretary of state and the best choice for the Obama team”. In fact, exit polls indicated Clinton won an astounding 86 percent of black voters in her party’s SC primary last week; she ended up securing about 74 percent of the overall vote.
Sanders trails by almost 200 delegates.
But considering Democrats award their delegates proportionally, the contests in all four states this weekend will become the latest example of how fine the line actually is between winning and losing.
Clinton’s address at Detroit Manufacturing Systems, a manufacturer of instrument panels for cars, offered her the opportunity to contrast herself with both Sanders and business mogul Donald Trump, the leading Republican candidate.
In the most recent Mitchell/FOX 2 Detroit Poll of 616 likely voters, Clinton holds the lead of 55% to Sanders’ 37%.