NEW HAMPSHIRE RESULT
1. Bernie Sanders (nine delegates)
2. Pete Buttigieg (nine delegates)
3. Amy Klobuchar (six delegates)
4. Elizabeth Warren (no delegates)
5. Joe Biden (no delegates)
6. Tom Steyer (no delegates)
7. Tulsi Gabbard (no delegates)
8. Andrew Yang – dropped out
10. Deval Patrick – dropped out
Joe Biden’s campaign unveiled a new ad Wednesday morning claiming the former vice president isn’t giving up despite shocking losses in Iowa and New Hampshire.
But the advertisement cane after an adviser admitted the vice president’s camp is ‘scared,’ and another said there was ‘blood in the water.’
Biden’s message of resilience in the campaign comes after he prematurely abandoned New Hampshire before the polls closed after it became clear he wasn’t going to win the first-in-the-nation primary state.
Instead Bernie Sanders took first place – with Bernie Sanders taking fifth place.
With the results almost finalized on Wednesday morning, Biden’s 8.4% showing raised questions over whether he can keep going without a tub-thumping victory in South Carolina, the next election, and a good performance in the Nevada caucuses.
The new advert was squarely aimed at an African-American audience which Biden now sees as the key to surviving in the race – which he claims he can still win.
Biden’s campaign has referred to South Carolina as his ‘firewall,’ and contrasted his support among black voters with that of Sanders and Pete Buttigieg, the former South Bend mayor who took second place in New Hampshire, both of whom have struggled to gain traction among minority communities.
Nearly two-thirds of Democratic primary voters in South Carolina are black.
‘So much we’ve gained is under attack,’ Biden is heard as images of him speaking to supporters both on-stage and in intimate settings flashes across the screen.
‘We have a tremendous opportunity to take the next step forward,’ he prompted. ‘We don’t feel no ways tired. We’ve come too far from where we started. Nobody told me the road would be easy, and I don’t believe you’ve brought me this far to stop now.’
Biden had taken his private jet to South Carolina while voting was still under way in New Hampshire.
‘If you don’t like what’s going on in this country, you only have one thing to do: work. Together we can and will win. Let’s take back this country now,’ the ad concludes as audio can be heard of supporters chanting, ‘We want Joe!’
Joe Biden’s campaign released an ad Wednesday morning claiming the former vice president is just getting started in his bid to earn the Democratic nomination after startling losses in the first two primary contest states
Behind Biden’s brave-face approach, advisers admit they are ‘scared’ after the former vice president performed so poorly in the first caucus and primary, coming in fourth and fifth place respectively.
‘This is horrendous. We’re all scared,’ a Biden adviser to Politico, speaking anonymously since the comments conflict with the face the campaign is broadcasting.
‘I think we’re going to make it to South Carolina. I know we’re supposed to say we’re going to and we’re going to win. But I just don’t know,’ the adviser admitted.
Biden has claimed that while his competitors might best him in Iowa and New Hampshire, they won’t be able to maintain the lead in more diverse states, claiming he has the most support from minority communities than any other candidate.
But polls are showing that Biden’s African American support is already starting to slip.
A Quinnipiac poll released in late January showed Biden with 52 per cent support from black voters, but the same polling service released a survey Monday that showed he now only holds 26 per cent support from that same demographic.
A Biden adviser admitted, however, that the campaign is ‘scared’ after the candidate performed poorly in Iowa and New Hampshire
The former vice president has said he would do better in more diverse states, claiming he has the most support from the black community than any other candidate
Dick Harpootlian, a former state South Carolina Democratic Party chair who is helping Biden’s efforts in the state, said, ‘It’s all about South Carolina.’
Harpootlian has also come under fire for comments seen as racist, and billionaire Tom Steyer called on Biden to denounce him during Friday’s debate in Manchester, which he refused to do.
‘There’s blood in the water,’ Quentin James, executive director of The Collective, a political committee that backs African-American candidates, said, according to Politico.
‘Black voters are starting to leave him now,’ he continued. ‘A big reason lots of black voters were with Biden is they thought he was the best person to beat Trump. And they thought one reason for that is that he had the support of white voters. Now they see he has done so poorly with white voters and he no longer looks like the electability candidate.’
Biden, who led in most polls throughout the campaign leading up to the Iowa caucus and New Hampshire primary, didn’t even crack double-digits Tuesday night.
With nearly 90 per cent of reporting accounted for, Biden holds only 8.4 per cent as of Wednesday morning.
Biden still has to get through caucuses in Nevada next weekend before South Carolina votes in their primary the following week.
‘We just heard from the first two of 50 states,’ Trump told a room in South Carolina, which was made up of mostly African American supporters. ‘Two of them. Not all the nation, not half the nation, not a quarter of the nation, not ten percent — two,’
‘Where I come from, that’s an opening bell,’ he continued. ‘It ain’t over, man. We’re just getting started.’
Senator Bernie Sanders (left) emerged as the victor Tuesday night, but former South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg (right) continued to close the lead over night as more precincts reported results
While Biden had a weak showing Tuesday night, Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders clinched the first definite primary win for the Democratic Party.
Sanders started the night with about an 8 per cent lead over the No. 2 candidate, former South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg, but ended the night with just around a 2 per cent margin.
With nearly 90 per cent of precinct reporting in Wednesday morning, Buttigieg continued to close that gap and the two are now sitting only 1.3 per cent apart.
The Vermont senator was likely hoping for a bigger win in the state neighboring the one he represents, but many New Hampshire voters expressed as they were entering or leaving voting locations Tuesday that they either wanted a more moderate choice or that their decision was made on a whim as they entered the polling booth.
New Hampshire, however, gave the Democrats its first clear winner after reporting was delayed for nearly a week in Iowa after an app malfunction.
Buttigieg won the most delegates in Iowa after skirting a win against Sanders by just .1 per cent.
And New Hampshire could be chalked up as another potentially too-close-to-call race as senator’s lead continues to narrow.
The two candidates arguable have equal claims to frontrunner status as it stands now, and the result was almost entirely symbolic since both gained nine delegates at the Democratic National Convention, the crucial measure of success in the Democratic race.
Although the duo has called for unity among Democrats in the race, it’s clear he party is headed for an even bigger clash between the progressives and moderates.
From Sanders’ primary night celebration at Southern New Hampshire University, a rambunctious crowd of supporters vehemently booed the jumbo-tron screen when Buttigieg was shown giving a speech at his watch party 30 minutes away in Nashua.
Sanders also used part of his victory speech to slam candidates who take money from billionaires – an obvious jab at the former South Bend, Indiana mayor.
Mid-way into Buttigieg’s speech, networks began calling the primary for Sanders, who is the oldest candidate.
Buttigieg, the youngest candidate, used his remarks to condemn ‘ideological purity over an inclusive victory.’
The 38-year-old ex-mayor talked about how he admired the 78-year-old Sanders ‘when I was a high school student.’
‘And I congratulate him for his strong showing tonight,’ Buttigieg said.
Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchar also came up with surprising results Tuesday night when she emerged as the third place candidate after receiving a boost from the debates at Saint Anselm College in Manchester on Friday.
Buttigieg and Klobuchar made up 44.2 per cent – a significant figure indicating New Hampshire voters have an appetite for a more moderate candidate.
Sanders appeared in front of cheering supporters to claim victory in Manchester after tech entrepreneur Andrew Yang and Colorado Senator Michael Bennet announced they were leaving the race and former Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick said he was ‘considering’ his position – code for dropping out on Wednesday.
Donald Trump, who live-tweeted the vote count, used the time as a chance to take swipes at his rivals, suggesting Buttigieg was ‘giving Crazy Bernie a run for his money.’
‘A lot of Democrat dropouts tonight, very low political I.Q.’ the president tweeted.
Sanders, a socialist, hailed the result as a major victory, but the margin was hardly convincing.
Buttigieg and Klobuchar had both also hailed their performances, which give them more momentum out of the race than Sanders can claim.
Winner: Bernie Sanders takes to the stage in Manchester, New Hampshire, after squeaking out a narrow victory over Pete Buttigieg and seeing Amy Klobuchar surge into third place
Pete Buttigieg (left) invited his mother Anne Montgomery (center) and his husband of five years, Chasten Buttigieg (right), onstage after his speech on primary night
Tech entrepreneur Andrew Yang (left) and Colorado Senator Michael Bennet (right) dropped out of the race Tuesday night
Sanders emerged on stage at his primary night celebration when more than 75 per cent of precincts had reported their results and nearly everyone was calling the victory for the Vermont senator.
After almost two minutes of cheering, Sanders, with his wife Jane behind his right shoulder, was finally able to speak.
‘This victory here is the beginning of the end for Donald Trump,’ he lauded as the few hundred attendees went wild, chanting ‘Bernie beats Trump.’
‘With victories behind us, popular vote in Iowa and the victory here tonight, we’re going to Nevada, we’re going to South Carolina – we’re going to win those votes as well,’ he predicted.
Nevada is next on the list in the early primary states and will hold its caucuses February 22 and South Carolina will follow with its primary on the 29.
Sanders also ran some counter-programming from his earlier attacks this past week aimed at his fellow Democratic candidates, claiming he has ‘appreciation and respect for all the Democratic candidates we ran against.’
Sanders gave a shout out to the four candidates who fell behind him in New Hampshire: Buttigieg, Klobuchar, Warren and Biden.
‘And what I can tell you, with absolute certainty – and I know speak for every one of the Democratic candidates – is that no matter who wins, and we certainly hope it’s going to be us, we are going to unite together and defeat the most dangerous president in the modern history of this country,’ Sanders rallied the Democratic candidates.
The crowd at the primary watch party counted down the clock as it approached 8:00 p.m. poll closing time like it was the New Year’s Eve midnight ball drop ringing in a new year.
Sanders is coming off a self-declared win in Iowa as well, where he won the popular vote but South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg took the most delegates. Sanders’ campaign said they are demanding a recanvass.
In 2016, the Vermont senator won the New Hampshire primary with an astounding 60.4 per cent to Hillary Clinton’s 38 per cent. He’s looking for a repeat win Tuesday night.
Amy Klobuchar greets supporters with her daughter Abigail Bessler and husband John after coming in a surprising third place finish
Elizabeth Warren gave an early concession speech in New Hampshire but vowed to campaign on as she came in fourth place in the Granite state
Amy Klobuchar defied early expectations, which did not see her making it past the first round of primary contests, let alone coming out ahead of Joe Biden and Elizabeth Warren in one of them.
The Minnesota senator got choked when she thanked her supporters at her primary night party.
‘My heart is full tonight,’ she said. ‘While there are still ballots left to count we have beaten the odds every step of way. Thank you New Hampshire. We are on to Nevada because the best is yet to come.’
Klobuchar ranked near the bottom of the polls when she entered the presidential contest in February of 2019, famously giving her kick off speech in a Minnesota blizzard.
While some candidates gained steam in the first-in-the-nation primary election, Elizabeth Warren lost some of her forward momentum.
Widely viewed as the most likely female candidate to earn the nomination, the Massachusetts senator fell behind Klobuchar Tuesday night, coming in fourth place when she was expected to have the neighboring-state advantage.
This was a slip from Iowa, where she placed third behind Buttigieg and Sanders.
Warren gave an early concession speech Tuesday night – before the race was officially called – where she congratulated Sanders and Buttigieg on their strong showing.
‘I also want to congratulate my friend and colleague Amy Klobuchar for showing just how wrong the pundits can be when they count a woman out,’ she said in pointed reference to those who have questioned how her presidential campaign can continue.
New Hampshire was a nice refresher for the Democratic Party after the Iowa caucuses were thrown into chaos last week when an app malfunction caused precincts to resort to paper recording, call-in reporting and manual tabulations of results.
The official outcome was not announced until nearly a week after the caucuses were held last Monday – and Buttigieg emerged with 26.2 per cent to Sanders’ 26.1 per cent.
Meanwhile, New Hampshire state officials reported no election problems.
The primary contest in the New England state is run by state officials unlike Iowa’s caucuses, which are run by party leaders and local volunteers.
‘We’ve got this. We know what we’re doing here. The only way it will last that long if the numbers are so close we have a virtual tie,’ New Hampshire Democratic Party chair Ray Buckley told reporters on a phone call Monday.
‘Everything here is paper ballot. Nothing is connected to the internet. The ballots are immediately impounded by the state police. There is just no question for anyone to have any fear,’ he added.
The state uses paper ballots that are filed in with a pencil. Those ballots are then counted by machines that are not connected to the internet. Afterward, state police officers collect the printouts of final tallies and deliver them to the statehouse.
With the first two primary competitions behind the candidates, Buttigieg in moving onto the Nevada caucuses with the most delegates at 22 and Sanders is just behind with 23.
WHO ARE THE 8 DEMOCRATS RUNNING FOR PRESIDENT IN 2020?
Age on Inauguration Day 2021: 78
Entered race: April 25, 2019
Career: No current role. A University of Delaware and Syracuse Law graduate, he was first elected to Newcastle City Council in 1969, then won upset election to Senate in 1972, aged 29. Was talked out of quitting before being sworn in when his wife and daughter died in a car crash and served total of six terms. Chaired Judiciary Committee’s notorious Clarence Thomas confirmation hearings. Ran for president in 1988, pulled out after plagiarism scandal, ran again in 2008, withdrew after placing fifth in the Iowa Caucuses. Tapped by Obama as his running mate and served two terms as vice president. Contemplated third run in 2016 but decided against it after his son died of brain cancer.
Family: Eldest of four siblings born to Joe Biden Sr. and Catherine Finnegan. First wife Neilia Hunter and their one-year-old daughter Naomi died in car crash which their two sons, Joseph ‘Beau’ and Robert Hunter survived. Married Jill Jacobs in 1976, with whom he has daughter Ashley. Beau died of brain cancer in 2015. Hunter’s marriage to Kathleen Buhle, with whom he has three children, ended in 2016 when it emerged Hunter was in a relationship with Beau’s widow Hallie, mother of their two children. Hunter admitted cocaine use; his estranged wife accused him of blowing their savings on drugs and prostitutes
Views on key issues: Ultra-moderate who will emphasize bipartisan record. Will come under fire over record, having voted: to stop desegregation bussing in 1975; to overturn Roe v Wade in 1981; for now controversial 1994 Violent Crime Act; for 2003 Iraq War; and for banking deregulation. Says he is ‘most progressive’ Democrat. New positions include free college, tax reform, $15 minimum wage. No public position yet on Green New Deal and healthcare. Pro-gun control. Has already apologized to women who say he touched them inappropriately
Would make history as: Oldest person elected president
Slogan: Our Best Days Still Lie Ahead
Age on Inauguration Day: 78
Entered race: November 24, 2019
Career: Currently multi-billionaire CEO of Bloomberg PL, the financial information firm he founded in 1981 and which remains a private company. Educated at Johns Hopkins and Harvard, he became a Wall Street trader at investment bank Salomon Brothers and was laid off in 1981, walking away with $10m in stock which he used to set up his own financial information firm, now one of the world’s largest. Three times mayor of New York 2002 to 2013, running first as Republican then as independent; had to get term limits suspended for final term. Once flirted with running for mayor of London where he has a home; holds an honorary knighthood from Queen Elizabeth. Has spent large amounts on philanthropy in line with his political views as well as on political campaigns
Family: Born in Brookline, MA, to first-generation Jewish immigrant parents whose own parents had fled Russia. Divorced wife of 18 years, Susan Brown-Meyer, in 1993; former couple have daughters Emma, who has a son with her former boyfriend, and Georgina, who has daughter Zelda with her husband Chris Fissora. The child has a portmanteau surname, Frissberg. Partner since 2000 is Diana Taylor, former New York state banking commissioner, 13 years his junior
Views on key issues: Self-professed fiscal conservative, although painted as a Democratic moderate by other conservative groups. Opposed to Medicare for all. Social progressive who backed gay marriage early, but has flip-flopped on marijuana legalization, most recently opposing it.. Wants firm action on climate change. Fiercely in favor of gun control. As New York mayor banned smoking in public places and tried to outlaw large sugary drinks. Backs increased immigration. Apologized for his stop-and-frisk policing strategy as mayor
Would make history as: Oldest person elected president; first Jewish president; richest president ever; first New York mayor to become president
Slogan: Fighting For Our Future
Age on Inauguration Day: 39
Entered race: Announced formation of exploratory committee January 23, 2019. Formally entered race April 14, 2019
Career: Currently mayor of Sound Bend, Indiana. Harvard grad and Rhodes scholar who got a second degree from Oxford before working as a McKinsey management consultant and being commissioned as a Navy Reserve intelligence officer. Elected South Bend mayor in 2011 and served in combat in 2013, won re-election in 2015
Family: Came out as gay during second mayoral run and married husband Chasten Glezman, a middle school teacher in 2018. Parents were University of Notre Dame academics; his father was Maltese-American. Surname is pronounced BOOT-edge-edge
Religion: Raised as a Catholic, now Episcopalian
Views on key issues: Has said Democratic party needs a ‘fresh start’; wrote an essay in praise of Bernie Sanders aged 17; backed paid parental leave for city employees; other policies unknown
Would make history as: First openly gay and youngest-ever president. First veteran of post-World War II conflict
Slogan: A Fresh Start For America
Age on Inauguration Day: 39
Entered race: Still to formally file any papers but said she would run on January 11 2019
Career: Currently Hawaii congresswoman. Born on American Samoa, a territory. Raised largely in Hawaii, she co-founded an environmental non-profit with her father as a teenager and was elected to the State Legislature aged 21, its youngest member in history. Enlisted in the National Guard and served two tours, one in Iraq 2004-2006, then as an officer in Kuwait in 2009. Ran for Honolulu City Council in 2011, and House of Representatives in 2012
Family: Married to her second husband, Abraham Williams, a cinematographer since 2015. First marriage to childhood sweetheart Eduardo Tamayo in 2002 ended in 2006. Father Mike Gabbard is a Democratic Hawaii state senator, mother Carol Porter runs a non-profit.
Views on key issues: Has apologized for anti-abortion and anti-gay marriage views; wants marijuana federally legalized; opposed to most U.S. foreign interventions; backs $15 minimum wage and universal health care; was the second elected Democrat to meet Trump after his 2016 victory
Would make history as: First female, Hindu and Samoan-American president; youngest president ever
Slogan: Lead with Love
AM Y KLOBUCHAR
Age on Inauguration Day: 60
Entered race: Announced candidacy February 10, 2019 at snow-drenched rally in her native Minneapolis
Career: Currently Minnesota senator. Yale and University of Chicago law graduate who became a corporate lawyer. First ran unsuccessfully for office in 1994 as Hennepin, MI, county attorney, and won same race in 1998, then in 2002, without opposition. Ran for Senate in 2006 and won 58-38; re-elected in 2012 and 2018
Family: Married to John Bessler, law professor at University of Baltimore and expert on capital punishment. Daughter Abigail Bessler, 23, works fora Democratic member of New York City council. Father Jim, 90, was a veteran newspaper columnist who has written a memoir of how his alcoholism hurt his family; mom Rose is a retired grade school teacher
Religion: Congregationalist (United Church of Christ)
Views on key issues: Seen as a mainstream liberal: says she wants ‘universal health care’ but has not spelled out how; pro-gun control; pro-choice; backs $15 minimum wage; no public statements on federal marijuana legalization; has backed pro-Israel law banning the ‘boycott, divestment and sanctions’ movement; spoke out against abolishing ICE
Would make history as: First female president
Slogan: Let’s Get To Work
Age on Inauguration Day: 79
Entered race: Sources said on January 25, 2019, that he would form exploratory committee. Officially announced February 19
Career: Currently Vermont senator. Student civil rights and anti-Vietnam activist who moved to Vermont and worked as a carpenter and radical film-maker. Serial failed political candidate in the 1970s, he ran as a socialist for mayor of Burlington in 1980 and served two terms ending in 1989, and win a seat in Congress as an independent in 1990. Ran for Senate in 2006 elections as an independent with Democratic endorsement and won third term in 2018. Challenged Hillary Clinton for the Democratic nomination in 2016 but lost. Campaign has since been hit by allegations of sexual harassment – for which he has apologized – and criticized for its ‘Bernie bro’ culture
Family: Born to a Jewish immigrant father and the daughter of Jewish immigrant parents in Brooklyn, New York. First marriage to college sweetheart Deborah Shiling Messing in 1964 ended in divorce in 1966; had son Levi in 1969 with then girlfriend Susan Cambell Mott. Married Jone O’Meara in 1988 and considers her three children, all adults, his own. The couple have seven grandchildren. His older brother Larry is a former Green Party councilor in Oxfordshire, England.
Religion: Secular Jewish
Views on key issues: Openly socialist and standard bearer for the Democratic party’s left-turn. Wants federal $15 minimum wage; banks broken up; union membership encouraged; free college tuition; universal health care; re-distributive taxation; he opposed Iraq War and also U.S. leading the fight against ISIS and wants troops largely out of Afghanistan and the Middle East
Would make history as: Oldest person elected president; first Jewish president
Slogan: Not me. Us.
Age on Inauguration Day 2021: 63
Entered race: July 9, 2019
Career: Currently retired. New York-born to wealthy family, he was educated at elite Phillips Exeter Academy, and Yale, then Stanford Business School. Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs banker who founded his own hedge fund in 1986 and made himself a billionaire; investments included subprime lenders, private prisons and coal mines. Stepped down in 2012 to focus on advocating for alternative energy. Longtime Democratic activist and donor who started campaign to impeach Trump in October 2017. Net worth of $1.6 billion has made him one of the Democrats’ biggest single donors
Family: Married Kathryn Taylor in 1986; they have four adult children who have been told they will not inherit the bulk of his fortune. Announced last November he and his wife would live apart. Father Roy was a Nuremberg trials prosecutor
Views on key issues: On the left of the field despite being a hedge fund tycoon. Backs single-payer health care, minimum wage rises and free public college. Previously spoke in favor of Bernie Sanders’ agenda. Aggressive backer of climate change action, including ditching fossil fuels
Would make history as: Richest Democratic president ever
Slogan: Actions Speak Louder Than Words
Age on Inauguration Day: 71
Entered race: Set up exploratory committee December 31, 2018
Career: Currently Massachusetts senator. Law lecturer and academic who became an expert on bankruptcy law and tenured Harvard professor. Ran for Senate and won in 2012, defeating sitting Republican Scott Brown, held it in 2018 60% to 36%. Was short-listed to be Hillary’s running mate and campaigned hard for her in 2016
Family: Twice-married mother of two and grandmother of three. First husband and father of her children was her high-school sweetheart. Second husband Bruce Mann is Harvard law professor. Daughter Amelia Tyagi and son Alex Warren have both been involved in her campaigns. Has controversially claimed Native American roots; DNA test suggested she is as little as 1,064th Native American
Religion: Raised Methodist, now described as Christian with no fixed church
Views on key issues: Was a registered Republican who voted for the party but registered as a Democrat in 1996. Pro: higher taxes on rich; banking regulation; Dream Act path to citizenship for ‘dreamers’; abortion and gay rights; campaign finance restrictions; and expansion of public provision of healthcare – although still to spell out exactly how that would happen. Against: U.S. presence in Afghanistan and Syria; liberalization of gambling
Would make history as: First female president
Slogan: Warren Has A Plan For That
AND THE 21 WHO HAVE WITHDRAWN
MICHAEL BENNET, Colorado senator
- Entered race: May 2, 2019
- Quit: February 12, 2019, evening of New Hampshire primary
CORY BOOKER, New Jersey Senator
- Entered race: February 1, 2019
- Quit: January 13, 2020
STEVE BULLOCK, Montana governor
- Entered race: May 14, 2019
- Quit: December 2, 2019
JULIÁN CASTRO, former Housing Secretary
- Entered race: January 18, 2019
- Quit: January 2, 2020
KIRSTEN GILLIBRAND, New York senator
- Entered race: January 16, 2019
- Quit: August 28, 2019
BILL DE BLASIO, New York City mayor
- Entered race: May 16, 2019
- Quit: September 20, 2020
JOHN DELANEY, former Maryland Congressman
- Entered race: July 8, 2017
- Quit: January 31, 2019
MIKE GRAVEL, Former Alaska governor
- Entered race: April 2,2019
- Quit: August 2, 2019
KAMALA HARRIS,California senator
- Entered race: January 21, 2019
- Quit: December 3, 2019
JOHN HICKENLOOPER, Former Colorado governor
- Entered race: March 4, 2019
- Quit: August 15, 2019
JAY INSLEE, Washington governor
- Entered race: March 1, 2019
- Quit: August 21, 2019
WAYNE MESSAM, mayor of Miramar, Florida
- Entered race: March 28, 2019
- Quit: November 20, 2019
SETH MOULTON, Massachusetts congressman
- Entered race: April 22,2019
- Quit: August 23, 2019
RICHARD OJEDA, former West Virginia state senator
- Entered race: November 12, 2018
- Quit: January 25, 2019
BETO O’ROURKE, former Texas congressman
- Entered race: March 14, 2019
- Quit: November 1, 2019
DEVAL PATRICK, former Massachusetts governor
- Entered race: November 13, 2019
- Quit: February 13, 2019, morning after New Hampshire primary
TIM RYAN, Ohio congressman
- Entered race: April 4, 2019
- Quit: October 24, 2019
JOE SESTAK, former Pennsylvania congressman
- Entered race: June 23, 2019
- Quit: December 1, 2019
ERIC SWALWELL, California congressman
- Entered race: April 8, 2019
- Quit: July 8, 2019
MARIANNE WILLIAMSON, author
- Entered race: November 15, 2018
- Quit: January 10, 2020
ANDREW YANG, entrepreneur
- Entered race: November 6, 2018
- Quit: February 12, 2019, evening of New Hampshire primary
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