ST. PAUL, Minnesota – A growing number of Democratic primary voters believe Elizabeth Warren can beat President Trump, though the attraction of the Liberal fire on critical battlefields in the Rust Belt remains questionable.
The Massachusetts Senator is a culturally liberal Harvard Law professor who may have difficulty underestimating the president's main advantage among conservative members of the white working class and simple union members. But the university-educated suburban democrats, who are at the center of Warren's burgeoning support and festive campaign collections, are not simply making political statements or rejecting Joe Biden as the leader. They firmly believe in their eligibility.
In interviews with the Washington Examiner enthusiastic Warren fans designated their choice as logical and pragmatic, although other Democratic candidates surpassed their performance against Trump in hypothetical matchups.
"I've always considered the Midwest as a pretty middle class, and I think that's what she's talking about," said Dan Lundborg, 53, a twin town teacher who was among the 1
Lundborg's wife Linda, 52, a school secretary, added, "She understands what we're going through. "
Warren's dynamics are real. The 70-year-old has steadily grown from self-inflicted controversy over her ethnic heritage to a top candidate. Warren ranks third in the country behind Biden, former vice president, and Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont. Second in Iowa, host of the crucial first nomination; and third, in New Hampshire. Your offer is supported by a sophisticated campaign organization.
But Warren's concerns over Warren's eligibility persist. The senator lags behind the African Americans, a democratic electoral constituency. Meanwhile, some party insiders fear that in-country working-class white-collar workers would find them as unacceptable as Hillary Clinton did in 2016. Those voters who proliferate in the Midwest and Florida, another major battleground, have remained reliably democratic for years, until they defected to Trump.
"It will depend on how much the Republicans are pushing socialism," said Julie Geopfert, Democratic chairman of Webster County, a rural Iowa region that switched to Trump after President Obama twice supported Obama as president. Sacrificed admitted that Warren might encounter resistance in her community. "Many [voters] believe that all these things will cost them a whole lot more money in taxes and they'll just give things away."
Tuition, childcare and other liberal priorities were part of a left-wing populist agenda that Warren would subsidize by raising taxes for the rich. Warren rejects suggestions that their programs would deter voters on battlefields in the Midwestern Trump.
"I've been in blue states, red states, purple states, red parts of blue states – all because it's me, I'm striving to run for the president of all of America," Warren told reporters in St. Paul , "I think the key message that we have a Washington that works well for the rich and the connected, but does not work well for everyone else, is something people get, whether they're Democrats, Republicans or independents." 19659003] To a certain extent, Warren is a beneficiary of the Trump phenomenon.
The conventional media narrative of the populist Republican in 2016 said that his sharp tongue and his Hawaiian attitude to immigration made him, among other things, unelected. He won and captured three states that had not won a GOP candidate for decades, as well as the battlefield of Florida. In Iowa and Ohio, two other swing states, Trump was routed. This result promotes Warren supporters amidst naysayers and some survey data that suggests they are a weak candidate.
"Nobody knows who can win," said Sheri Smith, a Warren devotee in her early 50s, who is disabled. "I do not think you know, I do not think I know, and I do not think anyone really knows it on Sunday morning."
The Trump factor in particular increases Warren's profile, especially with Biden.  Democrats watched as Clinton lost what many believed A race that can not be lost, and which brings some head voters to the conclusion that only an equally disruptive challenger can oust Trump, another candidate in the establishment Based on how many Warren supporters argue, even if this candidate belongs to a beloved personality like Obama, this could slow down democratic turnout in 2020.
"Many people look to the centrist to recruit voters, and I think that has been doing us a disservice the last time, and I think it would be a worse service this time, "said Justin Ropella, 36, a quality manager who underlies Warren supports: "There are no centrist people who will vote for Trump, unless they are already racists."