Yesterday the Associated Press stated:
"Hillary Clinton has commitments from the number of delegates needed to become the Democratic Party's presumptive nominee for president, and will be first woman to top the ticket of a major U.S. political party. An Associated Press count of pledged delegates won in primaries and caucuses and a survey of party insiders known as superdelegates shows Clinton with the overall support of the required 2,383 delegates. Now the presumptive nominee, she will formally accept her party's nomination in July at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia."
The Bernie or Bust avid supporters are vowing to not support Secretary Hillary Clinton, and it would be a good idea for Arizona officials to distance themselves from the Bernie Bros misogyny-filled rhetoric.
Here is the list of "Latino" officials and lawmakers who ought to be ashamed for supporting Bernie Sanders, when it was Bernie Sanders who voted against the much needed immigration reform in 2007, and he also voted to protect the Minutemen militia who was responsible for killing Brisenia Flores near the Arizona Border:
Congressman Raul Grijalva
Arizona State Senator Martin Quezada
Maricopa County Supervisor Steve Gallardo
Arizona State Rep. Richard Andrade
Arizona State Rep. Mark Cardenas
Arizona State Rep. Juan Mendez
Arizona State Rep. Ceci Vasquez
Hillary Clinton has secured delegates to secure the Democratic nomination and is on track to become the first woman US President in history. Considering Bernie voted to protect the militia minutemen, women voters in the Phoenix area believe the above forementioned invididuals should withdraw their endorsement of Bernie Sanders.
According to the Boston Globe:
Kingston said in an interview with the Globe Thursday that he agreed with Sanders’ characterization that the amendment codified existing practices.
“I think he’s right. I think it’s symbolic more than consequential,” the former Georgia congressman said, adding that the amendment wasn’t intended to support “renegade” groups. “It was more of a, ‘you know what, the federal government has let these people down [and] here is a group that is trying to fill that gap and we do believe that local communities have that right.’”