The former White House press secretary, Sean Spicer, said in a statement on Monday in "America's Newsroom" that Democratic presidential candidates "want anyone who can beat Trump," but that the president will complete his accomplishments by 2020 ,
As With the announcement of former Vice President Joe Biden, the number of Democratic candidates reached 20, Spicer told Fox News, the fighters directed against Trump would go on "to the extreme left, socialist extremist".
He said he would deliver and perform, "Spicer said." He won 306 electoral votes – states such as Michigan and Pennsylvania and Wisconsin ̵
Spicer added that on his travels he had much discussed young people who are their ideal candidates, and believe that the younger generation is focusing on big issues such as climate change. Mostly, he says, he sees support for Bernie Sanders.
"Bernie had this kind of problem in the last cycle, that is, here's this older gentleman who believes in socialism, and that's really attractive to young people. I had the opportunity to visit several campuses during the last year and ask the students whom you want? SAYS THAT HE PROVES THAT BOTH WILL BE "EASY" IN YEAR 2020, RECEIVES THE OLD VICE-PRESIDENT of the former VP
. "It's an interesting contrast – they're becoming younger hipper candidates of the new generation and still want to be with the old white guy."
He went on to discuss the massive age and experiential differences between political veterans like Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden, and candidates like the mayor of South Bend, Pete Buttigieg, who is currently in one of the best places in the polls ,
Spicer argued that it was important to consider not only democratic candidates to which demographics they could turn, but to whom the big problems are that they continue to run.
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. "I think we've tried too many times to look at the democratic race through the lens, which population groups do they fit, what gender are they, what color are they and their ethnic background as opposed to their big problems? Here you can see a lot of energy in the Democratic Party, which focuses on people who work for the big issues, "he added.
After all, much still has to happen before a nomination is secured. The first official primary democratic debates will take place this summer as voters get a much clearer picture of the questions put forward by each candidate.
"You will see a lot of ups and downs before this nomination is achieved," Spicer said.