Complete quote from Marianne Williamson on race relations.
In response to a question about the water crisis in Flint, Michigan, Ms. Williamson said:
My answer is: Flint is the tip of the iceberg. I was in Denmark, S.C., where there is a lot of talk about it being the next flint. We have an administration that has gutted the clean water law. We have communities, especially color communities, and disadvantaged communities across the country who suffer from environmental injustice.
This is part of the dark belly of American society. The racism, the bigotry, and all the entertainment we have here tonight – if you think that any of these fallacies are dealing with the dark psychic power of the collectivized hatred this President is applying in this country, then I fear that Democrats will experience some very dark days.
We have to say that it is the way it is. It's bigger than Flint. It is everywhere in this country. It is mainly people with color. Above all, it is people who do not have the money to fight back, and if the Democrats do not start to say it, why do these people feel for us, and if they do not feel it, they will not vote You for us, and Donald Trump will win.
Warren tackles moderates of climate change.
Broadly speaking, the Democratic candidates agreed that climate change poses a significant threat to the planet, but they stumbled heavily on how bold the nation should be
Criticizing some of the more moderate candidates, including Hickenlooper and Delaney the Green New Deal, a far-reaching climate change proposal backed by some of the contestants on stage, including Ms. Warren.
] woman. Warren suggested that Democrats who do not want to support comprehensive proposals sound like Republicans.
"Instead, you want to find the republican speech from an invented part of another part and say, 'Oh, we do not really have anything to do with that,' said Ms Warren. "That's the problem we're having in Washington right now."
"I'm a bit tired of Democrats who are afraid of big ideas," Sanders added. "Republicans are not afraid of big ideas."
Mr. Bullock suggested that some of the more liberal stage contenders overlooked the workers in their move to a greener economy.