Bernie Sanders Convention Speech and Transcript
U.S. Senator from Vermont and Former Mayor of Burlington

Monday, July 25th, 2016
2016 Democratic National Convention
Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia, PA

 
 


Good evening.

How great it is to be with you tonight.

Let me begin by thanking the hundreds of thousands of Americans who actively participated in our campaign as volunteers. Let me thank the 2 1/2 million Americans who helped fund our campaign with an unprecedented 8 million individual campaign contributions – averaging $27 a piece. Let me thank the 13 million Americans who voted for the political revolution, giving us the 1,846 pledged delegates here tonight – 46 percent of the total. And delegates: Thank you for being here, and for all the work you’ve done. I look forward to your votes during the roll call on Tuesday night.

And let me offer a special thanks to the people of my own state of Vermont who have sustained me and supported me as a mayor, congressman, senator and presidential candidate. And to my family – my wife Jane, four kids and seven grandchildren –thank you very much for your love and hard work on this campaign.

I understand that many people here in this convention hall and around the country are disappointed about the final results of the nominating process. I think it’s fair to say that no one is more disappointed than I am. But to all of our supporters – here and around the country – I hope you take enormous pride in the historical accomplishments we have achieved.

Together, my friends, we have begun a political revolution to transform America and that revolution – our revolution – continues. Election days come and go. But the struggle of the people to create a government which represents all of us and not just the 1 percent – a government based on the principles of economic, social, racial and environmental justice – that struggle continues. And I look forward to being part of that struggle with you.

Let me be as clear as I can be. This election is not about, and has never been about, Hillary Clinton, or Donald Trump, or Bernie Sanders or any of the other candidates who sought the presidency. This election is not about political gossip. It’s not about polls. It’s not about campaign strategy. It’s not about fundraising. It’s not about all the things the media spends so much time discussing.

This election is about – and must be about – the needs of the American people and the kind of future we create for our children and grandchildren.

This election is about ending the 40-year decline of our middle class the reality that 47 million men, women and children live in poverty. It is about understanding that if we do not transform our economy, our younger generation will likely have a lower standard of living then their parents.

This election is about ending the grotesque level of income and wealth inequality that we currently experience, the worst it has been since 1928. It is not moral, not acceptable and not sustainable that the top one-tenth of one percent now own almost as much wealth as the bottom 90 percent, or that the top 1 percent in recent years has earned 85 percent of all new income. That is unacceptable. That must change.

This election is about remembering where we were 7 1/2 years ago when President Obama came into office after eight years of Republican trickle-down economics.

The Republicans want us to forget that as a result of the greed, recklessness and illegal behavior on Wall Street, our economy was in the worst economic downturn since the Great Depression. Some 800,000 people a month were losing their jobs. We were running up a record-breaking deficit of $1.4 trillion and the world’s financial system was on the verge of collapse.

We have come a long way in the last 7 1/2 years, and I thank President Obama and Vice President Biden for their leadership in pulling us out of that terrible recession.

Yes, we have made progress, but I think we can all agree that much, much more needs to be done.

This election is about which candidate understands the real problems facing this country and has offered real solutions – not just bombast, fear-mongering, name-calling and divisiveness.

We need leadership in this country which will improve the lives of working families, the children, the elderly, the sick and the poor. We need leadership which brings our people together and makes us stronger – not leadership which insults Latinos, Muslims, women, African-Americans and veterans – and divides us up.

By these measures, any objective observer will conclude that – based on her ideas and her leadership – Hillary Clinton must become the next president of the United States. The choice is not even close.

This election is about a single mom I saw in Nevada who, with tears in her eyes, told me that she was scared to death about the future because she and her young daughter were not making it on the $10.45 an hour she was earning. This election is about that woman and the millions of other workers in this country who are struggling to survive on totally inadequate wages.

Hillary Clinton understands that if someone in America works 40 hours a week, that person should not be living in poverty. She understands that we must raise the minimum wage to a living wage. And she is determined to create millions of new jobs by rebuilding our crumbling infrastructure – our roads, bridges, water systems and wastewater plants.

But her opponent – Donald Trump – well, he has a very different view. He does not support raising the federal minimum wage of $7.25 an hour – a starvation wage. While Donald Trump believes in huge tax breaks for billionaires, he believes that states should actually have the right to lower the minimum wage below $7.25. What an outrage!

This election is about overturning Citizens United, one of the worst Supreme Court decisions in the history of our country. That decision allows the wealthiest people in America, like the billionaire Koch brothers, to spend hundreds of millions of dollars buying elections and, in the process, undermine American democracy.

Hillary Clinton will nominate justices to the Supreme Court who are prepared to overturn Citizens United and end the movement toward oligarchy in this country. Her Supreme Court appointments will also defend a woman’s right to choose, workers’ rights, the rights of the LGBT community, the needs of minorities and immigrants and the government’s ability to protect the environment.

If you don’t believe this election is important, if you think you can sit it out, take a moment to think about the Supreme Court justices that Donald Trump would nominate and what that would mean to civil liberties, equal rights and the future of our country.

This election is about the thousands of young people I have met who have left college deeply in debt, and the many others who cannot afford to go to college. During the primary campaign, Secretary Clinton and I both focused on this issue but with different approaches. Recently, however, we have come together on a proposal that will revolutionize higher education in America. It will guarantee that the children of any family this country with an annual income of $125,000 a year or less – 83 percent of our population – will be able to go to a public college or university tuition free. That proposal also substantially reduces student debt.

This election is about climate change, the greatest environmental crisis facing our planet, and the need to leave this world in a way that is healthy and habitable for our kids and future generations. Hillary Clinton is listening to the scientists who tell us that – unless we act boldly and transform our energy system in the very near future – there will be more drought, more floods, more acidification of the oceans, more rising sea levels. She understands that when we do that we can create hundreds of thousands of good-paying jobs.

Donald Trump? Well, like most Republicans, he chooses to reject science. He believes that climate change is a "hoax," no need to address it. Hillary Clinton understands that a president’s job is to worry about future generations, not the short-term profits of the fossil fuel industry.

This campaign is about moving the United States toward universal health care and reducing the number of people who are uninsured or under-insured. Hillary Clinton wants to see that all Americans have the right to choose a public option in their health care exchange. She believes that anyone 55 years or older should be able to opt in to Medicare and she wants to see millions more Americans gain access to primary health care, dental care, mental health counseling and low-cost prescription drugs through a major expansion of community health centers.

And What is Donald Trump’s position on health care? No surprise there. Same old, same old Republican contempt for working families. He wants to abolish the Affordable Care Act, throw 20 million people off of the health insurance they currently have and cut Medicaid for lower-income Americans.

Hillary Clinton also understands that millions of seniors, disabled vets and others are struggling with the outrageously high cost of prescription drugs and the fact that Americans pay the highest prices in the world for their medicine. She knows that Medicare must negotiate drug prices with the pharmaceutical industry and that drug companies should not be making billions in profits while one in five Americans are unable to afford the medicine they need. The greed of the drug companies must end.

This election is about the leadership we need to pass comprehensive immigration reform and repair a broken criminal justice system. It’s about making sure that young people in this country are in good schools and at good jobs, not in jail cells. Hillary Clinton understands that we have to invest in education and jobs for our young people, not more jails or incarceration.

In these stressful times for our country, this election must be about bringing our people together, not dividing us up. While Donald Trump is busy insulting one group after another, Hillary Clinton understands that our diversity is one of our greatest strengths. Yes. We become stronger when black and white, Latino, Asian-American, Native American – all of us – stand together. Yes. We become stronger when men and women, young and old, gay and straight, native born and immigrant fight to create the kind of country we all know we can become.

It is no secret that Hillary Clinton and I disagree on a number of issues. That’s what this campaign has been about. That’s what democracy is about. But I am happy to tell you that at the Democratic Platform Committee there was a significant coming together between the two campaigns and we produced, by far, the most progressive platform in the history of the Democratic Party. Among many other strong provisions, the Democratic Party now calls for breaking up the major financial institutions on Wall Street and the passage of a 21st Century Glass-Steagall Act. It also calls for strong opposition to job-killing free trade agreements like the Trans-Pacific Partnership.

Our job now is to see that platform implemented by a Democratic Senate, a Democratic House and a Hillary Clinton presidency – and I am going to do everything I can to make that happen.

I have known Hillary Clinton for 25 years. I remember her as a great first lady who broke precedent in terms of the role that a first lady was supposed to play as she helped lead the fight for universal health care. I served with her in the United States Senate and know her as a fierce advocate for the rights of children.

Hillary Clinton will make an outstanding president and I am proud to stand with her here tonight.



2016 Democratic Convention Speeches & Schedule

Speeches Monday, July 25th, 2016

Stacey Abrams,  State Representative from Georgia
Cory Booker,  Senator from New Jersey
Paul Booth,  DNC platform committee member
Brendan Boyle,  Congressman from Pennsylvania
Bob Brady,  Congressman from Pennsylvania
Bob Casey,  Senator from Pennsylvania
Jason & Jarron Collins,  Former NBA stars
Elijah Cummings,  Congressman from Maryland
Leah Daughtry,  CEO of the 2016 Democratic National Convention Committee
Kevin de León,  State Senator from California
Keith Ellison,  Congressman from Minnesota
Leaders of Major Labor Groups,  Lee Saunders (AFSCME President), Lily Eskelsen Garcia (National Education Association President), Mary Kay Henry (SEIU President), Richard Trumka (AFL-CIO President), Sean McGarvey (Building Trades President) and Randi Weingarten (American
Adriano Espaillat,  State Senator from New York
Luke Feeney,  Mayor of Chillicothe, OH
Barney Frank,  Former member of the U.S. House of Representatives, Massachusetts
Al Franken,  Senator from Minnesota
Shirley Franklin,  Former Mayor of Atlanta, Georgia and DNC platform committee member
Marcia Fudge,  Representative from Ohio and Permanent Chair of the 2016 Democratic National Convention
Kirsten Gillibrand,  Senator from New York
Raul Grijalva,  Congressman from Arizona
Luis Gutierrez,  Congressman from Illinois
Steny Hoyer,  Representative from Maryland
Benjamin Jealous,  President and CEO of the NAACP
Joe Kennedy,  Congressman from Massachusetts
Jim Kenney,  Mayor of Philadelphia
Tina Kotek,  House Speaker from Oregon
Cheryl Lankford,  Spent $35,000 on Trump University
Jesse Lipson,  Founder of ShareFile
Pam Livengood,  personally affected by the growing substance abuse epidemic
Eva Longoria,  Actress and activist
Demi Lovato,  American singer, songwriter, and actress
Nita Lowey,  Congresswoman from New York
Dan Malloy,  Governor from Connecticut
Jeff Merkley,  U.S. Senator from Oregon
Michelle Obama,  First Lady of the United States
Karla & Francisca Ortiz,  daughter of undocumented immigrant parents
John Podesta,  Chairman of the 2016 Hillary Clinton presidential campaign
Diane Russell,  State Representative from Maine
Linda Sánchez,  U.S. Representative from California
Bernie Sanders,  U.S. Senator from Vermont and Former Mayor of Burlington
Jeanne Shaheen,  Senator from New Hampshire
Astrid Silva,  DREAMer activist
Sarah Silverman,  Stand-up comedian and Emmy Awards-winning actress
Anastasia Somoza,  advocate for Americans with intellectual and developmental disabilities
Patricia Spearman,  Nevada State Senator and cleric
Marty Walsh,  Mayor of Boston
Elizabeth Warren,  Senator from Massachusetts
Debbie Wasserman Schultz,  Chair of the DNC and Congresswoman from Florida
Wellington Webb,  First African American Mayor of Denver, Colorado
 

Speeches Tuesday, July 26th, 2016

Madeleine Albright,  Former U.S. Secretary of State
Erika Alexander,  Actress
Na'ilah Amaru,  Hillary for America contest winner
Elizabeth Banks,  Actress, producer, and director
Steve Benjamin,  Mayor of Columbia, SC
Barbara Boxer,  Senator from California
Donna Brazile,  DNC Vice Chair of Voter Registration and Participation
Kate Burdick,  staff attorney at the Juvenile Law Center in Philadelphia
Gwen Carr,  Mother of Eric Garner
Jason Carter,  Former State Senator from Georgia
Jimmy Carter,  39th President of the United States
Katherine Clark,  U.S. Representative from Massachusetts
Bill Clinton,  Former President of the United States
Hillary Clinton,  Live from New York
Joseph Crowley,  Congressman from New York
Howard Dean,  Former Governor of Vermont
Val Demings,  Former Chief of the Orlando Police Department
Thaddeus Desmond,  child advocate social worker from Philadelphia
Lena Dunham & America Ferrera,  Actresses
Eagle Academy Students,  Eagle Academy is a school to educate at-risk youth in New York City
Lois Frankel,  U.S Representative from Florida
Jelani Freeman,  Attorney bringing opportunity to kids at risk
Sybrina Fulton,  Mother of Trayvon Martin
Tulsi Gabbard,  U.S. Representative from Hawaii
Tony Goldwyn,  Actor, producer, director and political activist
Alison Lundergan Grimes,   Secretary of State of Kentucky
Maria Hamilton,  Mother of Dontré Hamilton
Tom Harkin,  Former U.S. Senator from Iowa
Dynah Haubert,  works for a disability rights organization and teaches those with disabilities to advocate for themselves
Eric Holder,  82nd United States Attorney General
Amy Klobuchar,  U.S. Senator from Minnesota
John Lewis,  U.S. Representative from Georgia
Lauren Manning,  one of the most catastrophically wounded survivors of 9/11
Ima Matul Maisaroh,  Sex Trafficking Survivor & Advocate
Terry McAuliffe,  Governor from Virginia
Lucia McBath,  Mother of Jordan Davis
Cameron McLay,  Pittsburgh Police Chief
Lezley McSpadden,  Mother of Michael Brown
Debra Messing,  Actress
Barbara Mikulski,  U.S. Senator from Maryland
Anton Moore,  founded and runs a nonprofit community group that strives to bring awareness and educate youth on gun violence
Ryan Moore,  an advocate for health care reform suffering from spondyloepiphyseal Dysplasia dwarfism
Dustin Parsons,  fifth grade teacher at an elementary school in Arkansas
Nancy Pelosi,  House Democratic Leader from California
Cleopatra Pendleton-Cowley,  Mother of Hadiya Pendleton
Geneva Reed-Veal,  Mother of Sandra Bland
Cecile Richards,  Planned Parenthood Action Fund President
Jan Schakowsky,  U.S. Representative from Illinois
Chuck Schumer,  Senator from New York
Meryl Streep,  Three times Academy Awards-winning actress
Joe Sweeney,  detective with the NYPD
Nydia Velázquez,  U.S Representative from New York
Bonnie Watson Coleman,  U.S. Representative from New Jersey
 

Speeches Wednesday, July 27th, 2016

Karen Bass,  U.S. Representative from California
Angela Bassett,  Director and Academy Award-nominated actress
Sharon Belkofer,  Mother of Lt. Col. Thomas Belkofer, who was killed on duty in Afghanistan
Brooks Bell,  Tech entrepreneur from North Carolina
Ami Bera,  U.S. Representative from California
Joe Biden,  Vice President of the United States
Jill Biden,  Second Lady of the United States
Michael Bloomberg,  Businessman, philanthropist and former Mayor of New York City
Jerry Brown,  Governor from California
GK Butterfield,  Congressman from North Carolina
André Carson,  U.S. Representative from Indiana
Judy Chu,  Congresswoman from California
Yvette Clarke,  US Representative from New York
Lee Daniels,  Producer and Academy Awards-nominated director
Bill de Blasio,  New York City Mayor
Jamie Dorff,  wife of Patrick Dorff, an Army helicopter pilot killed in northern Iraq
Daniel Driffin,  HIV/AIDS Activist from Georgia
Mike Duggan,  Mayor of Detroit, Michigan
Ruben Gallego,  Congressman from Arizona
Gabby Giffords & Mark Kelly,  U.S. Representatives from Arizona & Retired American astronaut
Andrew Gillum,   Mayor of Tallahassee, FL
Mazie Hirono,  Senator from Hawaii
Ilyse Hogue,  NARAL President
Eleanor Holmes Norton,  Congresswoman from Washington, DC
John Hutson,  Rear Admiral (Ret. USN)
Jesse Jackson,  civil rights activist, Baptist minister, and politician
Sheila Jackson Lee,  U.S. Representative from Texas
Hakeem Jeffries,  U.S. Representative from New York
Star Jones,  TV personality and attorney
Tim Kaine,  2016 Democratic Vice Presidential Nominee
Kristen Kavanaugh,  Former Marine Corps Captain and co-founder of the Military Acceptance Project
Christine Leinonen,  Mother of Christopher Leinonen, who was killed in the Pulse attack in Orlando
Ben Ray Luján,  Congressman from New Mexico
Michelle Lujan Grisham,  U.S. Representative from New Mexico
Gregory Meeks,  U.S. Representative from New York
Chris Murphy,  Senator from Connecticut
Gavin Newsom,  Lieutenant Governor of California
Barack Obama,  President of the United States
Martin O’Malley,  Former Governor from Maryland
Leon Panetta,  Former Congressman and Secretary of Defense
Charles Ramsey,  Former Philadelphia Police Commissioner
Kasim Reed,  Mayor of Atlanta
Harry Reid,  U.S Senator from Nevada and Senate Minority Leader
Felicia Sanders & Polly Sheppard,  survivors of the Mother Emanuel Church shooting in Charleston, SC
Adam Schiff,  Congressman from California
Stephanie Schriock,  EMILY’s List President
Bobby Scott,  U.S. Representative for Virginia
Erica Smegielski,  outspoken advocate for commonsense gun violence prevention measures
Mark Takano,  US Representative for California
Neera Tanden,  Center for American Progress Action Fund President
Maxine Waters,  Congresswoman from California
Karen Weaver,  Mayor of Flint, Michigan
Sigourney Weaver,  Actress; star of iconic flms like Alien, Ghostbusters and Avatar
Brandon Wolf and Jose Arraigada,  Survivors of the attack at the Pulse nightclub in Orlando
 

Speeches Thursday, July 28th, 2016

Kareem Abdul-Jabaar,  NBA Hall of Famer
Raumesh Akbari,  State Representative from Tennessee
John Allen,  General and former Commander (ret. USMC)
Tammy Baldwin,  U.S. Senator from Wisconsin
Reverend William Barber,  Minister & Activist
Joyce Beatty,  Congresswoman from Ohio
Xavier Becerra,  Congressman from California
Barbara Boxer,  U.S. Senator from California
Sherrod Brown,  Senator from Ohio
Maria Cantwell,  U.S. Senator from Washington
Joaquin Castro,  Congressman from Texas
Emanuel Cleaver,  U.S. Representative from Missouri
Chelsea Clinton,  daughter of Hillary Clinton
Hillary Clinton,  2016 Democratic Presidential Nominee
James Clyburn,  Congressman from South Carolina
Andrew Cuomo,  Governor of New York
Ted Danson & Mary Steenburgen,  Actor and Actress
Mark Dayton,  Governor from Minnesota
Ted Deutch,  U.S. Representative from Florida
DNC Video,  Hillary Clinton
Tammy Duckworth,  U.S. Representative from Illinois
Crisanta Duran,  Majority Leader State Representative from Colorado
Doug Elmets,  Former Reagan Administration official
Cameron Esposito,  comedian presents tax video
Peggy Flanagan,  State Representative from Minnesota
Eric Garcetti,  Mayor of Los Angeles
Kirsten Gillibrand,  U.S. Senator from New York
Chloe Grace Moretz,  Actress
Jennifer Granholm,  Former Governor from Michigan
Chad Griffin,  President of the Human Rights Campaign
Florent Groberg,  Retired U.S. Army Captain and recipient of the Medal of Honor
Jaime Harrison,  Democratic State Party Chair from South Carolina
John Hickenlooper,  Governor from Colorado
Mazie Hirono,  U.S. Senator from Hawaii
Dolores Huerta,  Labor leader and civil rights activist
Henrietta Ivey,  home care worker who is helping to lead the Fight for $15
Gene Karpinski,  League of Conservation Voters President
Khizr Khan,  father of Humayun Khan, a University of Virginia graduate and one of 14 American Muslims who died serving the United States
Ruben Kihuen,  State Senator from Nevada
Amy Klobuchar,  Senator from Minnesota
Ted Lieu,  Congressman from California
Jennifer Pierotti Lim,  Co-Founder of Republican Women for Hillary & Director of Health Policy, U.S. Chamber of Commerce
Jennifer Loudon,  Widow of slain Chicago police Officer Thor Soderberg
Sean Patrick Maloney,  Congressman from New York
Sean Patrick Maloney & Sarah McBride,  LGBT rights activists
Marlon Marshall,  Director of States and Political Engagement, Hillary for America
Beth Mathias,  works two jobs and her husband works the nightshift at a factory in Ohio
Claire McCaskill,  U.S. Senator from Missouri
Katie McGinty,  Former state and federal environmental policy official
Barbara Mikulski,  U.S. Senator from Maryland
Gwen Moore,  Congresswoman from Wisconsin
Patty Murray,  U.S. Senator from Washington
Michael Nutter,  Mayor of Philadelphia
Barbara Owens & Wayne Owens,  Family members of a fallen law enforcement officer
Nancy Pelosi,  Minority Leader of the U.S House of Representatives
Katy Perry,  Singer-singwriter
Lorella Praeli,  Latino Outreach Director, Hillary for America
Cedric Richmond,  U.S. Representative from Louisiana
Tim Ryan,  U.S. Representative from Ohio
Bakari Sellers,  Former State Representative from South Carolina
Jeanne Shaheen,  U.S. Senator from New Hampshire
Lupe Valdez,   Sheriff of Dallas County, Texas
Antonio Villaraigosa,  Former Mayor of Los Angeles
Jensen Walcott & Jake Reed,  a pizza restaurant worker fired for asking her boss why she was paid 25 cents less than her male co-worker and friend, Jake
Wayne Walker,  Family member of fallen law enforcement officer
Elizabeth Warren,  U.S. Senator from Massachusetts
Dave Wills,  8th grade social studies teacher from Guilford County, NC
Tom Wolf,  Governor of Pennsylvania
 

Democratic Convention Speeches with dates yet to be determined

Andra Day,  Singing "Rise Up"
Andra Day,  Singing "Rise Up"
Suzan DelBene,  U.S. Representative from Washington
 



PRESIDENTIAL
CAMPAIGN
SIGNS



Brokered and Contested Democratic Conventions


Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia, PA
July 25-28 2016
Democratic National Convention Homepage
Convention Schedule Party Platform
Convention Speeches Party Merchandise
 



 2016 Democratic Convention
 
 
   RECAP 
Monday, July 25, 2016  |  United Together

 
   RECAP 
Tuesday, July 26, 2016  |  A Lifetime Of Fighting ...

 
   RECAP 
Wednesday, July 27, 2016 |  Working Together

 
   RECAP 
Thursday, July 28, 2016  |  Stronger Together

 
 Democratic Convention Speeches
   
Kareem Abdul-Jabaar
Stacey Abrams
Raumesh Akbari
Madeleine Albright
Erika Alexander
John Allen
Na'ilah Amaru
Tammy Baldwin
Elizabeth Banks
Reverend William Barber
Karen Bass
Angela Bassett
Joyce Beatty
Xavier Becerra
Sharon Belkofer
Brooks Bell
Steve Benjamin
Ami Bera
Joe Biden
Jill Biden
Michael Bloomberg
Cory Booker
Paul Booth
Barbara Boxer
Barbara Boxer
Brendan Boyle
Bob Brady
Donna Brazile
Jerry Brown
Sherrod Brown
Kate Burdick
GK Butterfield
Maria Cantwell
Gwen Carr
André Carson
Jason Carter
Jimmy Carter
Bob Casey
Joaquin Castro
Judy Chu
Katherine Clark
Yvette Clarke
Emanuel Cleaver
Bill Clinton
Chelsea Clinton
Hillary Clinton
Hillary Clinton
James Clyburn
Jason & Jarron Collins
Joseph Crowley
Elijah Cummings
Andrew Cuomo
Lee Daniels
Ted Danson & Mary Steenburgen
Leah Daughtry
Mark Dayton
Bill de Blasio
Kevin de León
Howard Dean
Val Demings
Thaddeus Desmond
Ted Deutch
DNC Video
Jamie Dorff
Daniel Driffin
Tammy Duckworth
Mike Duggan
Lena Dunham & America Ferrera
Crisanta Duran
Eagle Academy Students
Keith Ellison
Doug Elmets
Leaders of Major Labor Groups
Adriano Espaillat
Cameron Esposito
Luke Feeney
Peggy Flanagan
Barney Frank
Lois Frankel
Al Franken
Shirley Franklin
Jelani Freeman
Marcia Fudge
Sybrina Fulton
Tulsi Gabbard
Ruben Gallego
Eric Garcetti
Gabby Giffords & Mark Kelly
Kirsten Gillibrand
Kirsten Gillibrand
Andrew Gillum
Tony Goldwyn
Chloe Grace Moretz
Jennifer Granholm
Chad Griffin
Raul Grijalva
Alison Lundergan Grimes
Florent Groberg
Luis Gutierrez
Maria Hamilton
Tom Harkin
Jaime Harrison
Dynah Haubert
John Hickenlooper
Mazie Hirono
Mazie Hirono
Ilyse Hogue
Eric Holder
Eleanor Holmes Norton
Steny Hoyer
Dolores Huerta
John Hutson
Henrietta Ivey
Jesse Jackson
Sheila Jackson Lee
Benjamin Jealous
Hakeem Jeffries
Star Jones
Tim Kaine
Gene Karpinski
Kristen Kavanaugh
Joe Kennedy
Jim Kenney
Khizr Khan
Ruben Kihuen
Amy Klobuchar
Amy Klobuchar
Tina Kotek
Cheryl Lankford
Christine Leinonen
John Lewis
Ted Lieu
Jennifer Pierotti Lim
Jesse Lipson
Pam Livengood
Eva Longoria
Jennifer Loudon
Demi Lovato
Nita Lowey
Ben Ray Luján
Michelle Lujan Grisham
Dan Malloy
Sean Patrick Maloney
Sean Patrick Maloney & Sarah McBride
Lauren Manning
Marlon Marshall
Beth Mathias
Ima Matul Maisaroh
Terry McAuliffe
Lucia McBath
Claire McCaskill
Katie McGinty
Cameron McLay
Lezley McSpadden
Gregory Meeks
Jeff Merkley
Debra Messing
Barbara Mikulski
Barbara Mikulski
Anton Moore
Ryan Moore
Gwen Moore
Chris Murphy
Patty Murray
Gavin Newsom
Michael Nutter
Michelle Obama
Barack Obama
Martin O’Malley
Karla & Francisca Ortiz
Barbara Owens & Wayne Owens
Leon Panetta
Dustin Parsons
Nancy Pelosi
Nancy Pelosi
Cleopatra Pendleton-Cowley
Katy Perry
John Podesta
Lorella Praeli
Charles Ramsey
Kasim Reed
Geneva Reed-Veal
Harry Reid
Cecile Richards
Cedric Richmond
Diane Russell
Tim Ryan
Linda Sánchez
Bernie Sanders
Felicia Sanders & Polly Sheppard
Jan Schakowsky
Adam Schiff
Stephanie Schriock
Chuck Schumer
Bobby Scott
Bakari Sellers
Jeanne Shaheen
Jeanne Shaheen
Astrid Silva
Sarah Silverman
Erica Smegielski
Anastasia Somoza
Patricia Spearman
Meryl Streep
Joe Sweeney
Mark Takano
Neera Tanden
Lupe Valdez
Nydia Velázquez
Antonio Villaraigosa
Jensen Walcott & Jake Reed
Wayne Walker
Marty Walsh
Elizabeth Warren
Elizabeth Warren
Debbie Wasserman Schultz
Maxine Waters
Bonnie Watson Coleman
Karen Weaver
Sigourney Weaver
Wellington Webb
Dave Wills
Tom Wolf
Brandon Wolf and Jose Arraigada
224 DNC Speeches and Transcripts
 
 
 Trump vs. Clinton Debates
 
    RECAP 
September 26th, 2016   |   Hempstead, NY

    RECAP 
October 4th, 2016   |   Farmville, VA

    RECAP 
October 9th, 2016   |   St. Louis, MO

    RECAP 
October 19th, 2016   |   Las Vegas, NV

 
 Democratic Convention History
   
   
 2016 Political Conventions
 
Libertarian National Convention
Republican National Convention
Democratic National Convention
 
© 2017 Politicks.org
About Us
Terms & Conditions
Privacy Policy
Contact Us
Back   Top    Follow the presidential candidates on Facebook Follow the presidential candidates on Twitter