Once it had become clear Sen. Bernie Sanders had lost out for the Democratic Party presidential nomination, many in the pro-Israel establishment breathed a huge sigh of relief. But they shouldn't.
A new Pew survey has highlighted demographic dissimilarities on race and ethnicity, education, gender, age and religion that increasingly constitute the Republican and Democratic voter bases.
In counties that voted for Republican Donald Trump, 13 of every 100,000 people had died from the virus.
Ohio's Republican governor, Mike DeWine, in calling for a delay, said at-risk populations would be unable to vote.
Due to the coronavirus outbreak, he bumped elbows with fellow contender Sen. Bernie Sanders instead of shaking hands – in a debate with no audience.
Yang, a long-shot candidate, answered “Yes” to the question without further explanation.
With around 70% of votes counted, moderate candidates were leading over the progressives, suggesting good news for US-Israel relations.
Democrats are united behind progressivism, but need to decide how they want to implement it, the paper argued.
On a frigid winter night in an auditorium on the campus of Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, six Democratic presidential candidates talked for 30 minutes on Tuesday about the Middle East.
Sanders disputed that claim before and during the debate but Warren insists it's true.