Warren covered a range of issues, addressing questions from the audience on the future of the Democratic party, healthcare and immigration.
Warren was (perhaps justifiably) wary of the overheated ICO bubble of 2017 and early 2018, agreeing with assessments that the majority of them were "scams" or otherwise dubious offerings that ripped off inexperienced retail investors. "And families of color face a path that is steeper and rockier - a path made even harder by the impact of generations of discrimination", Warren said in her announcement video.
On Saturday she has planned campaign stops in Sioux City, Storm Lake, and DesMoines. President Donald Trump famously refers to Warren as Pocahontas, and many social media memes peg her as Faux-cahontas. "This is going to be the fish-or-cut-bait year for the Democrats", said Ms. Warren, in what was clearly a well-rehearsed declaration. The state hosts the first-in-the-nation presidential caucuses about a year from now.
"Following Warren's announcement [that she was forming an exploratory committee], more than a dozen sought-after Democratic activists in New Hampshire said they had concerns about her candidacy in interviews with the Globe", the paper continued. McDaniel, who was also Hillary Clinton's primary states regional director, will play a senior role in developing Warren's field program, the sources told CNN.
She was given "minority status" as a professor at Harvard, which resulted in criticism from political opponents and those in the native community over the perception that she has exaggerated her Native American background. I hope she does well.
He suggested that she's a weak candidate, however, as he said of her ability to win: 'Well, I don't know, you'd have to ask her psychiatrist'. Bernie Sanders' Iowa caucus director in 2016. "I think people are probably going to bring it up, I think they're going to talk about it", McCoy said. Steyer plans to visit Iowa Wednesday. "We are the Democratic Party, and that's the party of the people".
Through joint fundraising PACs like the Elizabeth Warren Fund, candidates can coordinate fundraising efforts with one another and other political action committees, allowing donors to contribute large amounts of money that the entities split.