John Delaney, Marianne Williamson criticize competitors on health care plans

nearvideo Delaney: The loudest voices in the Democratic party, the most of the cover for now

The democratic presidential candidate, John Delaney, the divide in the Democratic party.

CONCORD, N. H. – Two of the longer shots for the democratic presidential nomination, taking aim at some of its middle-and top-tier competitors about their health-care proposals.

Former REP John Delaney from Maryland, a centrist candidate, the long vocal in his opposition to a government-run “Medicare for all” health-care system, proposed by sen Bernie Sanders of Vermont, and supported by Sen. Elizabeth Warren in Massachusetts, the two progressive standard-bearer, criticized among the large field of Democrats seeking the White house.


“Have you, Senator Sanders and Senator Warren that want to be said to a complete upheaval in the U.S. health-care system as a path to the creation of universal health care,” Delaney told reporters on Monday, according to the filing on the New Hampshire Secretary of state’s office his name on the first-in-the-nation presidential primary ballot.

Delaney claimed that “they are going to basically blow up 90 percent of the health-care system, to resolve to try, by 10 percent.”

He also criticized the public-option plans sponsored by more moderate competitors, Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota and South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg, with the argument that “It will do almost nothing to the improvement of the health situation in the United States of America. It is simply a state health insurance Fund, and it is not even clear to the government it runs well.”

Delaney, promoted his own proposal, which he said would achieve universal coverage without forcing millions of Americans of their current health insurance.

Marianne Williamson-submission, your name on the New Hampshire presidential primary ballot, in Concord on Monday.
(Fox News)

Best-selling spiritual author Marianne Williamson, and they have promised to unveil their own health-care plan in the next week or two, agreed with the Warren and Sanders in the direction of universal coverage. But, she stressed, “The problem I have is with their plans, however, I want the doctors to have some entrepreneurial opportunities.”

To criticize Buttigieg and Klobuchar, Williamson said, “Pete and Amy, this is a different cover for the same old, same old.”

Health care is a top issue for voters in the Democrats ‘” race for the presidential nomination. There is a sharp distinction between the progressive candidate had the support of “Medicare for all” and the applicant is seeking to strengthen the current health system by adding a public option.

Williamson seemed to be the question of the moral leadership of their rivals for the nomination, highlighting, “you have a different set of skills,… In terms of moral leadership, the articulation of a moral vision for groups of people and actually navigating through the turbulence of the nature of the crisis, within the people and within systems is necessary in a leader, I’m the one who had 35 years of experience.”

Asked by Fox News you would have the campaign cash to continue until February, when the presidential nominating contests kick off, Williamson said, “I have… money to continue. I don’t have the money I need to on television, in the way I need to in the television. Hopefully that will come.”

Williamson also laughter dissolved out of the several dozen supporters who see her on the shelf and said: “you, all of these wonderful people who are here to support the campaign. The whole point of a grassroots campaign is that the volunteers need to work harder.”

Williamson, who has preached the politics of love, and proposed the creation of a Cabinet-level Department of peace if he is elected, it called its supporters to be “disgusting.”

“One of the things they saw and continue to see in the trump suit-the trailer is rambunctiousness. Rambunctiousness, you should not only on the right side,” she said. “It starts now. It is ringing like a bell at the start of the race. I signed the document and let us go. This means that everyone has to be offensive in my name.”

Delaney, who is running for the White house for over two years-he launched his campaign in July 2017, which recognized only six months in Donald Trump’s presidency — “We would like to be better in the polls, but for me, the only type of poll that counts is the Iowa caucus and the New Hampshire primary.”

He told Fox News: “I am absolutely for the support of the Democratic candidate. Full stop.” And he said there was “zero” chance he would run as a third party candidate.

Delaney, a multi-millionaire who made his fortune as Chairman of the Board on Wall Street in the health care industry, poured millions of his own money into his campaign. The candidate, accompanied by his wife, in April, and a few supporters when he reported, once again showed he had no intention of abandoning him, even though he still did not qualify for the fall debates.

Asked by Fox News about his expectations of where he needs to in Iowa and New Hampshire, he has to be optimistic, said a “top-5 in one of these States, it sends a great message.”

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