Sen. Bernie Sanders, who has handily won two of the first three Democratic primary contests, came into the debate with the most momentum — and was the biggest target over the course of the night. Sanders and Bloomberg, both of whom would be the first Jewish president, also presented differing views on Israel.
In 2000 Buttigieg, then a student at St. Joseph’s High School profiled Sanders in an award-winning essay.
Joe Biden loves talking about meeting Golda Meir. Elizabeth Warren supports HIAS. And Amy Klobuchar got her first bike at the JCC.
Surrogates for Biden, Bloomberg, Buttigieg, Sanders and Steyer will speak at a shul as part of Jewish outreach amid the California Democratic primary.
The Democratic candidates have had their differences, but every major candidate was on the same page when reacting to the plan — they don’t like it.
Pete Buttigieg posed at the Berlin Holocaust memorial, with his husband Chasten writing “this guy” as a caption.
He likened the U.S.-Israel alliance to “a friendship where your friend is acting in a way that you think might hurt your relationship.”
“Everything is on the table,” Elizabeth Warren stressed, joining Bernie Sanders and Pete Buttigieg as candidates who have questioned aid to Israel.
“[W]oke up watching the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan speak. Pretty good as usual.”
Mayor Pete Buttigieg has received by far the most donations from Jews out of all the Democratic presidential candidates, a Forward analysis has found.