MANCHESTER, NH – Sen. Elizabeth Warren called for a "systemic shift" from the removal of profit-oriented prisons to legalization from marijuana to the establishment of fairer housing programs during their first New Hampshire campaign of the 2020 presidential campaign on Saturday.
"We need to change this country, not a small change, do not change at the edges, not a bit on the edges, not even a good law and good law there," Warren said at Manchester Community College, which, according to him Campaign attracted about 500 people. "We need to make a systematic change in this country."
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The Democrat of Massachusetts is considered a strong contender in the neighboring states of the Granite state in early 2020, where Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, who won the state's democratic primacy in 2016 and is considering another round, in a long-standing Q & A session on Saturday, Warren repeatedly highlighted the issues people faced in color, a group that Sanders struggled with his first bid for the White House.
She said the United States must This will stop profit-seeking prisons and legalization of marijuana to put an end to disproportionate arrest and condemnation for colored people in response to a criminal justice reform question asked by 26-year-old Pedro Altagracia of Concord.
"We now have a criminal justice system that breaks communities of color and individuals apart," Warren said. "This is a criminal justice system broken from the front to the back."
The Massachusetts Democrat also announced her plans to build more housing and make rent affordable for middle and low-income families. She called for the increase in inheritance tax, which expired under President George W. Bush and was again targeted by the Republicans in the 2017 tax reform.
"You could pay for each of those 3.2 million homes without costing a single median family in America was a dime," Warren said.
Warren, a former Harvard professor, woke up in her speech to the stump "Assuming it is a product of the Ivy League." For Those Who Believe I Was Born At Harvard, I was actually at the state law school, "she said, referring to Rutgers University, New Jersey." In an earlier commotion through Iowa, Warren emphasized her education in Oklahoma, the ministry of her older ones Brothers in The Military and Parents Fight For Their Finances.
Warren was the first Democrat Democrat to announce a committee of inquiry, and in 2020, when she hired New Hampshire voters in Manchester and a house party in Concord, the field grew to be two Julian Castro officially announced that he would attend an event in San Antonio after launching an inquiry committee in 2018, and the representative of Hawaii, Tulsi Gabbard, announced their 2020 run on CNN the night before.
But Sanders was the rival of many in the crowd on Saturday, some of whom POLITICO said they chose between the Vermont legislature and Warren would decide.
Megan Arsenault, 27, of Concord She said she voted in favor of Sanders in 2016, but was undecided on whether she would support him again or if she would run Warren in 2020 as the headquarters. She said she supported the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, which Warren had proposed, and set it up after being banned by the 2010 Dodd-Frank law.
"At this point, it's in the air," Arsenault said of her 2020 election code.
Asked how she intended to win the 60 percent of New Hampshire Democrats responsible for Sanders over Hillary Clinton When Democratic presidential candidate was appointed in 2016, Warren told reporters she was in charge because "her life's work was about what's happening to America's work families."
"I do not know if she will be the last candidate I support, but I'm a great admirer," said Rosie Little of Concord, who said she agreed with Warren's plans to help the middle class.
Rich Lawless of Hooksett, 61, attended the Warren event with his 10-year-old grandson Killian Kirby. "We're here to watch the show, we're here to hear," Lawless said. The couple is aiming to pull as many 2020 candidates through New Hampshire as possible. In the final cycle, Kirby attended events for President Donald Trump and Clinton and met with Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.). Lawless said he voted in favor of Trump in 2016 and he's glad that construction is booming in New England, but he does not apologize for the Primary of next February.
Warren, an outspoken critic of the Senate President, has kept himself from using Trump's name in the election campaign over the last two weeks. It is a departure from her re-election strategy for 2018, when she frequently linked her Republican opponent to the President during debates.
"We need to talk about our positive vision," Warren said Saturday. "I'm ready to fight, everyone knows that." The question is, how do we build an America that works not just for the best, but an America that works for everyone else? "