The lag in vote-counting after the June 7 primary raised hopes that Bernie Sanders might take the Golden State. Many supporters of the candidate argue that he will still come out on top, despite evidence showing otherwise.
Many counties last reported their uncounted ballots days before the June 10 cutoff, keeping alive Bernie Sanders supporters' hopes that he will beat Hillary Clinton in the Golden State.
Millions of Americans who might have voted for Bernie Sanders have been hoodwinked into thinking our election process is fair and impartial.
Saturday morning I heard from an old friend here in California who said, “I’m for Bernie, but he doesn’t really have a chance anymore. So isn’t my vote for him in the California primary just prolonging the agony, and indirectly helping Trump?”
A record-shattering 18 million are registered to vote ahead of Tuesday's high-stakes primary.
The party’s presumptive presidential nominee will join Editor in Chief Robert Scheer and his team for a “Facebook Live” chat at 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Sanders is not just campaigning hard to win California, but to try to change the party’s nominating process.
The Democratic presidential candidate spoke in Oakland, Calif., while the NBA Warriors began their playoff game nearby. Like Sanders, the loyal crowd of 20,000 appeared unwilling to back down in the face of rival Hillary Clinton’s assertion that she is the party’s de facto nominee.
As Californians prepare for a historic opportunity to choose the Democratic presidential candidate, here’s some background on why Clinton’s admiration for Kissinger should give them pause.