nearvideo Andrew Yang, the Democrats’ obsession with impeachment against candidates’ attacks on wealthy Americans
The democratic presidential candidate Andrew Yang joins Neil Cavuto on ‘CAVUTO of life.’
First, the former Vice-President Joe Biden was there with the finish on the back. Then sen. Elizabeth Warren was the onslaught of incoming attacks from fellow Democrats.
But after Thursday, the democratic debate, Pete Buttigieg, mayor of South Bend, Ind., was hitting the new candidate in the Democratic primaries just a few weeks before voting begins in Iowa and New Hampshire.
Buttigieg, 37, took the blows, with the gradual and moderate pages to the debate stage because, unlike the other candidates that fit more neatly into an ideological lane, Buttigieg is dangerous to his rivals, because he cuts in the support of all.
“He will a variety of candidates, which is why he’s taking incoming from all sides hurt,” said Patrick Murray, Director of the Monmouth University Polling Institute.
Voters attracted to his varied biography has a little something for everyone: a veteran, a Midwestern mayor, a Rhodes scholar and a young gay man who could make history if he becomes the President.
“He can be everything to all voters,” said Murray.
“You can’t pin it down ideologically, but you can also use your ideologically to him. He is kind of like a cypher, which you are projecting onto him what you want. And that is what makes him attractive to the voters.”
Buttigieg, the human piñata on Thursday, because he has the potential, in the case of other White house hopefuls in Iowa or New Hampshire before the primary, moved to a more diverse voters in Nevada and South Carolina.
“He is the linchpin,” Sue Dvorsky, a former Iowa Democratic party Chairman, told Politico. “He is the linchpin, because he was in the middle of it.”
Buttigieg rise in Iowa and New Hampshire coincided with a loss of support for the liberal Warren and moderate Biden.
In one of the most heated moments on the Los Angeles debate stage, suggested to Warren that Buttigieg compromised the judgment is, by money from wealthy donors at fancy fundraisers. “Billionaires in wine does not pick the next President of the United States,” Warren should be said caves, citing a recent generous fundraiser in Napa, California.
Buttigieg was ready for the attack and countered that Warren welcomed money from traditional fundraisers as a senator and just transfer all that money to her presidential campaign.
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“You know, according to Forbes magazine, I am literally the only person on this stage, not a millionaire or billionaire,” Buttigieg. “This is the problem with the issue of purity tests, you do not give more.”
Minnesota sen Amy Klobuchar, who is running on her appeal to fashion-mid-West voters, rates took swipes at Buttigieg for the does not need the experience to beat, President Trump. She played on his failed deals in the year 2017, the chair of the Democratic National Committee and in 2010 to the Indiana state treasurer.
“We should have someone, to heading this ticket, actually, and to be able to show that you can collect that support, you’re talking about,” Klobuchar said.
Buttigieg kept his mayoral election success. “If you want to talk to, to gain a capacity to try to bring together a coalition, it is back to the office with 80 percent of the vote as a gay Dandy in Mike Pence of Indiana.”
But Klobuchar dug. “If you had won, in Indiana, that would be one thing,” she replied. “You tried, and you lost 20 points.”
The debate fireworks come to Buttigieg, shot to the top of the polls in Iowa, which holds the first group meetings Feb. 3.
His support stands at 22 percent, followed by sen Bernie Sanders (20 percent), Biden (19 percent), Warren (16 percent), and Klobuchar (6 percent), according to Real Clear Politics’ polling average.
In New Hampshire, Buttigieg is clawing to the top for the Feb. 11 primary.
Sanders leads with 19 percent, followed closely by Buttigieg (18 percent), Biden (14 percent) and Warren (13 percent).
The Sanders campaign, which paved the way with a strong grassroots-funded campaign in 2016 and for 2020, also took a shot at Buttigieg.
Jeff Weaver, a Sanders, a consultant, was wearing a “PetesWineCave.com” T-shirt to the debate. The domain redirects to Sanders’ campaign, fundraising page, which raised a whopping $1 million alone on the debate day.
Sanders’ campaign made to observe you for sure, the Vermont independent had its best one-day haul of outlawing “large checks in wine caves” and a refusal to be “cash-billionaires and top executives.”
However, actress and comedian Jane Lynch, the co-host another fundraiser for Buttigieg, defended billionaires in wine caves and accused Warren has in “class warfare”
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Buttigieg well among all demographic groups, with the exception of non-white voters.
Biden, who is a strong support among the Afro-Americans, is a leader in South Carolina with 35 percent, with Buttigieg at 8 percent, according to the Real Clear Politics average.
For his part, Buttigieg, is the “promote” grassroots fundraising on social media in the Wake of his new frontrunner status and planning in anticipation of more friendly fire.
“I think the race becomes more competitive, for better or for worse, we can expect more,” he said to CNN.