During Ohio’s primary election 2018, Democrats Make Big Shift To Left. We observed since the last , the is polarizing, dividing, backlash in a country were demagogues and bigots are no work in the closet but invest the political arena since the phenomena became the new norms for doing and investing public office.

The American democratic values, it’s in now comparable to a world country dictatorial regime, where opinion diversity is no longer acceptable, bipartisan compromise is now obsolete, lies, tweets, diplomatic, classified government leaking on the media often, in the White west wing become the new Broadway play for respective scandals.

regime is horrible and operates by executive orders and justifications the President and acquaintances misconduct, lies, legal persecution for all offenses harsh to adult film actresses.

In this chaotic situation, the is now in the borderline to implosion and experienced a from they camp even some real congress official preferred chooses retirement as an exit strategy instead of addressing strait the and defend the country.

Inside the country,  street protests raising up week started from the investiture to now, we have seen all from the student in elementary to high school, following by teachers, , labor unions workers, DACA recipients, immigrants, Muslims anti- Ban, Black Lives Matter, just named it we have since all.

From the pro-regime , we have seen, Alt-Right, White Supremacist, Pro-, NRA,  Neo-Conservative, Pro-War, Conspiracy Theory fundamentalist activist, Trumpet usually called Trump Base Super PACT defendant they president and attacking as the election was never ended te want to see her going to jail.

The nation needs a new line of leadership because the population criticizing both side .  Even since the last special election, were the Democrats have been able to overcome some battles in some deep red republicans anchor territories, that’s maybe over warm them who expecting a big wave in November, and the situation put enormous pressure on the Republicans camps who are anxious about an eventuality to lost the majority in the House and in the Senate in this midterm election.

However, in a moderate, swing-state, Democratic voters have an active, vibrant primary on their hands.  are looking for the candidates who can deliver the message and get the job done in Washington,  Ohio is one of those states where four Democratic candidates have battled to prove their progressive credentials in Ohio as they contend for their party’s nomination in the upcoming gubernatorial race this fall. Their primary showdown will likely be one of the closely watched contests Tuesday night as primary voters in four East Coast and states head to the .

The former director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Democrat Richard Cordray, and former Democratic congressman and presidential candidate Dennis Kucinich, have been snagging most of the headlines and high-profile endorsements in the race as of late.

Cordray threw his name in the ring early on and has enjoyed steadfast support from Massachusetts’s Sen. Elizabeth Warren, who helped form the CFPB and hand- Cordray for the job. Warren campaigned for Cordray in Ohio this spring and talked about him as a valued colleague.

“In Ohio, Rich isn’t going to be on the ballot alone,” Warren wrote in a fundraising email for Cordray last fall. “The agency will be there right along with him. There will be a lot of people who take shots at the agency to undermine Rich. I want to make sure he has the resources he needs to fight and defend the agency.”

While Cordray has been quick to pitch ideas for universal pre-k, health care, and clean energy, his primary opponent has dogged him over the of .

Campaigning around the state, Kucinich, 71, has been seen wearing an “F” pin on his lapel to signal to voters his grade from the . On the trail, he has hit Cordray for being softer on the issue.

Kucinich backs an -weapons ban. Cordray has supported more incremental gun safety measures, like universal background checks.

Kucinich has name-recognition in the state and nationwide, and, though he entered the race late, he has steadily has picked up endorsements from progressive groups.

In a rare break from the Warren, Sen. Bernie Sanders’ political advocacy group, ‘Our Revolution,’ endorsed Kucinich. The former mayor proposed a Medicare-for-all health care for the state a few weeks ago and won an endorsement from National Nurses Unitedunion, an active group that backed Sanders’ presidential run.

Ohio’s sitting governor, moderate Republican John Kasich, has reached his limits, so there are active primaries underway in both parties. Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWineand Kasich’s Lt. Gov. Mary Taylor have been battling it out in the Republican primary and largely distanced themselves from Kasich and his policies.

Chair of the Ohio Democratic Party, David Pepper, told New he is not worried about his candidates eking too far to the left. Pointing to issues like the state budget, cuts and protecting the Medicaid expansion that Kasich put in place, Pepper argued that the Democratic candidates’ views were middle of the road in the state.

“I think our candidates have basically run as who they are,” Pepper told ABC over the phone. “I think our candidates are positioned in the Ohio mainstream with a lot more overlap with John Kasich than the current Republican candidates have.”

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