Elizabeth Warren ends her presidential race after unsuccessful primaries
The once holding out a hope Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren on Thursday announced her decision to end the struggle for the presidency of the United States
First of all, Warren informed her staff that the goals that were set would not be realized.
"I know that when we set out, this was not the call you ever wanted to hear," she said. "It is not the call I ever wanted to make. But I refuse to let disappointment blind me, or you, to what we’ve accomplished. We didn’t reach our goal, but what we have done together, what you have done, has made a lasting difference. It’s not the scale of the difference we wanted to make, but it matters — and the changes will have ripples for years to come."
A few hours later, Elizabeth Warren made a statement to reporters gathered at her home in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
"I will not be running for president in 2020, but I guarantee I will stay in the fight for the hard-working folks across this country who've gotten the short end of the stick over and over," Warren said.
Unlike Michael Bloomberg, who also ended his presidential campaign a few days earlier, Warren has not yet decided that she will provide assistance and support to one of the remaining democratic candidates in the person of Sanders or Biden.
Despite the fact that Warren tried to repeat the path of the previous Democratic presidential woman-candidate, Hilary Clinton, she did not succeed. After the failed offer of Medicare for all, Warren's position began to plummet.
The final mail was the defeat in all states on Super Tuesday, where Warren did not even reach second place, remaining behind Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders. Even in native Massachusetts, Warren was only third.
Image: Elizabeth Warren/CC BY 2.0