To start in 2020 Dems use the debate pages against corporations, profits wide

in the vicinityVideoSome Democrats push far-left-radical policy in the first debate

Pollster and GOP strategist Justin Wallin debates, the former Deputy assistant secretary of state Joel Rubin.

The self-proclaimed democratic socialist sen Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., a name 2016 demonizing wealth and corporations made in a year, and now some of his Democratic rivals are under the heading of — the creation of its own attacks against big companies and the orientation of the “1 percent”.

Wednesday night, the Democratic debate, — not included Sanders, who appear among the candidates, Thursday — presented topic, the presentation of “profit” as being bad, and the corporations that try them as nefarious. Candidates pursue these goals in more than a dozen times on the stage in Miami.


“Giant corporations have exactly one loyalty, and that is going to benefit,” Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., said, while the characterization of the U.S. industrial policy “allow giant corporations to do what they want.”

Sen. Cory Booker, D-N. J., called the company, the benefits of the existing laws for financial gain.

“I’m going to companies like Halliburton or Amazon, who pay nothing in taxes and our need to change,” he said.

Booker also said that it was “a serious problem in our country with corporate consolidation,” and how companies are too powerful.

“At the end of the day we have to grow to be much of a problem with the power of the corporations,” he said. “We see that everything from the citizens United in the way they try to influence Washington.”

Warren echoed this, claiming that individuals and smaller companies end up feeling the effects.

“It’s a lot to a lot of consolidation is now in gigantic industries in this country,” she said. “It hurts workers, it hurts small businesses, it hurts independent farmers, it is detrimental to our economy as a whole.

New York City mayor Bill de Blasio, the choir of the candidates for the companies growing too powerful to say, “We should break up large, if you are not in the service of our democracy.”

De Blasio went further, blaming big companies for the needs of the working class, the Americans in General.

“For all the American citizens out there who think that you are falling behind or the American dream feel not work for you, the immigrants, not to you. The large companies have it for you.”

Candidates, specifically the insurance and pharmaceutical companies, accusing them of taking advantage of those who are suffering.

“There are too many people that said for profit from the pain of the people in America from the–from the pharmaceutical companies-the insurer,” Booker.

Warren called vampire-like images as you realized that you “sucked 23 billion U.S. dollars in profits from the health care system” in the last year. Booker said pharmaceutical companies “, should be held criminally responsible” for opioid addiction.


Beto O’rourke also called for the “responsibility” for pharmaceutical companies, in the context of the opioid crisis.

“In my administration, we will hold them accountable,” he said. “We will make sure that you pay a price.”

Thursday in the debate over Sanders himself and nine other candidates, including the primary front-runner, former Vice-President Joe Biden, Sen. Kamala Harris, of California, and mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Indiana.

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