The New Hampshire presidential primary is coming up. It turns out that Hillary Clinton is actually behind Bernie Sanders by more than double digits heading towards the vote. Established Democrats are, as they say, “feeling the Bern” as their expectations of an easy race for Clinton straight to the White House has been challenged by Bernie Sanders. The most annoying part of most is that Sanders’s support is coming primarily from young people or Millennials. Clinton SuperPAC coordinator David Brock, a Baby Boomer, believes that most millennials dislike Hillary because of rude people on the internet.
“[Y]ou wonder why there’s such a gap in the millennial preference for Sanders over Hillary,” he stated. “I think if people took a look at what they’re seeing, that would account for some of [the deficit] — the fact that they have a misimpression of her.”
Gloria Steinem, for one, is a feminist pioneer in her eighties; she was on Bill Maher’s to depict why many female millennials are siding with Sanders, explaining, “When you’re young, you’re thinking: ‘Where are the boys?’ The boys are with Bernie.”
“If I said that… you’d swat me,” Maher answered.
The first female Secretary of State, Madeleine Albright, who is in her seventies, spoke out against the young women who believe that women’s rights have been fully implemented and aren’t siding with Clinton, stating, “There’s a special place in hell for women who don’t help each other.”
Even Bill Clinton, who is a Baby Boomer, began giving his opinion on the youth, stating, “[P]eople who have gone online to defend Hillary, to explain why they supported her, have been subject to vicious trolling and attacks that are literally too profane often, not to mention sexist, to repeat.”
What they are all missing is that when one looks at Bernie Sanders’s win on the Iowa Millennial vote by an impressive eighty-four to fourteen percent its that Sanders actually wishes to help the young people more than Hillary, especially when it comes to cannabis legalization. It turns out that seventy-one percent of people between the ages of 18 to 34-years-old support cannabis legalization.
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