California is ready early in the primary to pull 2020 Democrats further to the left

in the vicinity ofthe video which 2020 presidential candidate resonates most with Democrats-voters?

Pollster Lee Carter shows off her new voters chooses to 2020-Democrat candidates.

A Democratic presidential primary field already embraced the Green New Deal, and has floated ideas on how to reparation and guarantee jobs, it could drift even further to the left by a special feature this year is the primary calendar.

In contrast to the past elections, California, and hold its primary early in the season – on 3. March 2020. This means that the West Coast state and its famous liberal voters, hold additional influence on this cycle. And to connect during the 2020 candidate with the Fans in the earliest votes in Iowa and New Hampshire – with its more moderately-inclined electorate in California, the combination of an early primary and a massive delegate count could motivate the field decided to run in the progressive lane from the beginning.


“The democratic electorate is much more progressive than almost every state,” said Roger Salazar, spokesman for the California Democratic party. “All of this will help bring some of the Central issues Californians care about.”

He is one of the environment, health, immigration and economic injustice as a top theme among the California Democrats – by the way, the problems that many of the 2020 candidates to speak already. Climate change, in particular, was a rallying cry for the candidates, with Washington Gov. Jay Inslee at the heart of his campaign. Salazar said that he seen you already, a advertising of Inslee – the earliest primary display, which he ever experienced in the state.

“I think Californians are ready for the year 2020,” he said. “It has already begun.”

Another sign of California’s emerging impact on this cycle, the alleged front-runner sen Bernie Sanders plans to visit the state this week.


Back in the year 2016, California, PV, 7. June, so that it is a virtual setting for the primary area.

Not just California, is planned to be the primary now, for Super Tuesday in March, but the early voting is at the start, around the time of the Iowa Caucuses. With that in mind, Sanders’ visit this week is the beginning of a political gold rush is likely to come, such as the 2020 candidates to the West for elections, and gold look.

California is currently at a value of almost 500 delegates in the primary school. By comparison, in Iowa, yields of around 50 delegates, while New Hampshire almost 30.

Sanders has a little face time in California, campaigning for the candidates during the 2018 midterms, and in 2016 in a last-ditch attempt to defeat Hillary Clinton in the presidential primary. The former Vice-President Joe Biden, who has not yet its official 2020 plans to the public, also spent much of the mid-term elections campaigning and fundraising with candidates from the west. Other candidates, such as Sen. Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts, have the attacks on the Golden State already in this cycle.

Another top candidate, Kamala Harris, has a built-in advantage, on the California battleground, as the state is your “home turf”. Now a U.S. senator, Harris used to serve as California attorney General, and launched your campaign in Oakland, highlighting those roots.


How much California voters are in the focus of the field’s agenda remains to be seen. But some strategists argue that the voters, most anyone will be able to beat President Trump.


“California want to see voters, a candidate who can beat Donald Trump,” said Nathan Ballard, a Democratic strategist in the state and longtime friend and adviser by Democratic Gov. Gavin Newsom. “California will not be home to test for ideological purity.”

To say Brian Brokaw, a democratic strategist who worked on Harris’ Senate race, agreed, to beat while California Democrats are liberal on certain issues, they are determined to trump all the others.

“This is in California,” said Brokaw. “The heart of the resistance against President Trump and the administration.”


Still, he said issues such as immigration will probably be discussed more in considering the state’s demographics.

“We have a very different view on immigration than the Trump-administration likes,” said Brokaw. Topics such as Deferred action for Childhood Arrivals – the headlines during much of Trump’s first year in office – to remain prominent in California. “Without a doubt, to weigh the candidates must be in their views with DACA.”

California will also shake up the race in a different way: spending by the candidates is large, and early.

Not only the media market is one of the most expensive in the country, but the size of the state presents challenges for the candidates little time and resources.

Here, too, Harris enjoys an advantage, with built-in name, and a donor network already exists. She is the only one in the field has participated in country-wide.

“The fact that California is an early state not to go … to said to be very advantageous to it,” Brokaw, who remains connected to, but said he’ll probably Harris support. “The Bay Area always plays an important role in the nationwide primary … [and] this is your backyard. The stars align quite well.”

Fox News managed to ask several of the declared candidates ” – actions to a competition in California. Few returned requests for comment. A spokesman for Andrew Yang is one of the lesser-known candidate told Fox News that the team is excited to run in such a large state at the beginning of the process and added that the campaign has over 10,000 donors in California.

Harris and Sanders’ campaigns did not return requests for comment.

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