Clinton pins 'establishment' label on Sanders

Clinton pins 'establishment' label on Sanders

With less than two weeks until voting begins, the 74-year-old self-described democratic socialist Bernie Sanders could win both Iowa and New Hampshire, a once unthinkable outcome in a primary campaign that was supposed to be tailor-made for Hillary Clinton. Sanders cast himself as the outsider who would lead a political revolution, while Clinton touted her experience and embraced President Barack Obama's legacy.

Clinton has been hammering Sanders on a few specific issues in an effort to draw distinctions and peel away some of his support.

A Suffolk University survey shows the Vermont senator with a 9-point advantage over Clinton, with 50 percent to 41 percent among likely Democratic primary voters.

"We need a Democratic nominee who will be able to beat the Republicans and get the job done for Americans", she said during a recent stop in Manchester, New Hampshire. Clinton and Sanders, the two leading figures for the Democratic party are viewed favorably by most Democratic voters in Iowa and New Hampshire. But with the caucuses approaching and polls tightening dramatically, she has stepped up her critique of Sanders.

Now, I understand the Republican establishment being in dire straits and existing in grave consequences.

"As president, I will defend this nation but I will do it responsibly", Sanders says in the ad.

Her campaign has seized upon Sanders' suggestions that the USA should normalize relations with Iran, saying it makes him an outlier compared with Obama and Clinton.

"Now, Senator Sanders and I share numerous same goals, but we have different records and different ideas about how to drive progress", Clinton said.

Another 65.8% said they do not plan to see the newly released movie critical of Clinton's role in the attack on the USA embassy in Libya, titled 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi. Hillary Clinton has been around there for a very, very long time.

It was the most forceful and direct contrast Clinton has drawn with Sanders yet, a speech that underscored the increasing urgency and acrimony of the race.

Hillary Clinton speaks at a campaign event in Indianola, Iowa, on Thursday.

"I want to thank [Demi] for how fearless she is, how confident she is", the candidate said. So in many ways, it's not surprising that Sanders used that type of language when he was asked about the groups' endorsements of a political rival.

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