Bernie Sanders lost four primaries on June 7, including a big delegate haul in California. Even so, he has pledged to his supporters that he'll fight on.
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- How Bernie Sanders Benefits from Labor Union Money
- How the Bernie Sanders Healthcare Plan Would Bankrupt America
- Bernie Sanders Is Part of the "Establishment," According to Staffer
- Why the Bernie Sanders Tax Plan Can't Pay for His Socialist Agenda
- Is Bernie Sanders a Socialist, and What Does That Mean for America?
- Bernie Sanders' Debate Performance Brings in $1.3 Million in Donations
- Look at These Striking Donald Trump-Bernie Sanders Parallels
- Why the Trans-Pacific Partnership Is Hated by Both Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump
- Bernie Sanders' Donations Top $26 Million in Q3
- Bernie Sanders' Plan for America Could Cost $18 Trillion
- Bernie Sanders Net Worth: Not in the One Percent
Bernie Sanders still has a chance at winning the Democratic ticket in July. His fate will come down to the allegiance of superdelegates: party insiders that can vote for anyone at the Democratic convention.
Most superdelegates align with Clinton. But if Sanders persuades them to switch sides, he'll become the nominee.
Many people are wondering what a Sanders administration would look like. For example, who would his vice president be?
Bernie Sanders is benefiting from the same outside spending groups he claims to despise. In particular, Sanders has benefited the most out of any candidate from labor union spending.
The amazing deal promised by the Bernie Sanders healthcare plan - everybody gets everything covered while saving thousands of dollars a year - is a classic pie-in-the-sky campaign promise.
Tantalizing, but utterly unrealistic and far beyond the nation's means.
According to several experts, the Bernie Sanders healthcare plan, which he's dubbed "Medicare for All," would have costs the Vermont senator isn't talking about.
Last night, a top Sanders aide admitted that, yes, Bernie Sanders is a part of the establishment.
Then the staffer quickly backtracked on his comment to state the Vermont senator is not a part of the "Democratic establishment."
The Bernie Sanders tax plan to pay for his ambitious expansion of government social programs is riddled with flaws and risky assumptions.
Sanders' policies, rooted in his socialist philosophy, include free public college tuition, an expansion of Medicare to all, universal childcare, and the rebuilding of infrastructure. But when you look at the specifics of how he'd pay for them, it doesn't add up.
Early in the first Democratic debate of 2015, CNN moderator Anderson Cooper straightforwardly asked, "Is Bernie Sanders a socialist?"
Bernie Sanders' debate performance Tuesday night brought in $1.3 million in donations in just four hours following the event.
Sen. Bernie Sanders' (I-VT) presidential campaign announced the contributions were made by more than 37,600 individuals and averaged $34.58. The burst of donations rolling in Tuesday night peaked at 10.5 donations per second, the campaign boasted.
At a glance, Republican front-runner Donald Trump couldn't stand further to the right of his self-described "democratic socialist" rival Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT).
Yet there are peculiar Donald Trump-Bernie Sanders parallels: The two 2016 presidential candidates resonate with voters for many of the same reasons...
Presidential hopefuls Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders have not minced words on how they feel about the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement.
In short, they hate it and they aim to fight it.
Bernie Sanders' donations topped $26 million last quarter, as he continues his race for the Democratic nomination. That's just below the $28 million Democratic front-runner Hillary Clinton raised during the third quarter.
According to a report from The Wall Street Journal, Bernie Sanders' plan for the United States could end up costing as much as $18 trillion over a 10-year span.
A whopping $15 trillion over 10 years would be spent on implementing a single-payer healthcare system in the United States.
Bernie Sanders' net worth: Does the notoriously liberal Democratic candidate rail so hard against "the one percent" because he's not in it?
You gotta give the guy credit - he lives modestly for a U.S. Senator and presidential hopeful.