Hillary Clinton penned a column praising Elizabeth Warren’s strong-armed approach toward pursuing accountability among financial corporations as the Democratic presidential hopeful remains under fire for her numerous paid Wall Street speeches.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D., Mass.) held out on endorsing Hillary Clinton or Sen. Bernie Sanders (I., Vt.) for the Democratic nomination for president Monday, telling reporters that she is unsure when she will announce who will win her endorsement.
Media pundits and expert economists are criticizing Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D., Mass.) and the Brookings Institution for the way in which the liberal think tank forced the resignation of a respected economist who opposed a regulation supported by Warren.
Additionally, questions have arisen about whether Brookings is enforcing internal rules regarding affiliation with the think tank evenhandedly in the wake of the dismissal.
Elizabeth Warren has cemented herself as the most powerful woman in the Democratic Party after forcing a “non-resident scholar” at the left-leaning Brookings Institution to resign in disgrace.
Fueling presidential speculation, Vice President Joe Biden has tapped a former spokeswoman for John Edwards’ failed 2008 presidential campaign to be his new communications director.