Lecturer Nancy Pelosi Nancy Pelosi Trump during rally says impeachment "attack against democracy itself" GOP lawmaker says house impeachment rules say "doesn't change anything for me" Warren Unveils Medicare For All Financing Plan | Warren says plan will not raise middle-class taxes Rivalry competitions Biden camp says plan will hit "American workers" | Trump eavesdrops on cancer doctor Steven Hahn as FDA chief MORE (D-California) warned sternly in a major area of democracy in 2020 that progressive policies that can ignite the party's liberal wing may prove to be harmful in the general election. [1
"What works in San Francisco is not necessarily working in Michigan," Pelosi said in an interview with Bloomberg News on Saturday. "What works in Michigan works in San Francisco – talk about workers' rights and sharing prosperity."
"Remember November," she added. "You Must Win an Electoral College."
While the California Democrat refused to support every candidate in the main race, she loaded herself with progressive policies, stating that she was unable to interfere with the swinging voters who supported President Trump  Donald John Trump Trump single of "Dreamy Joe Biden" at campaign rally Trump rally says impeachment "attack against democracy itself" GOP lawmaker says house impeachment rules vote "doesn't change anything" MORE uring 2016.
"As a left-wing liberal from San Francisco, I can tell these people, 'What do you think?'" Pelosi said. "You can ask the left – they displease me for not being a socialist."
The speaker explicitly referred to Medicare for All as an example of a policy that may go beyond the pale for moderate voters that the party will have to win. back next year.
"Protecting the Affordable Care Act – I think this is the path to healthcare for all Americans. Medicare For All has its complications, "Pelosi said, adding that" The Affordable Care Act is better than Medicare. "
The comments come as Warren and Sanders remain top-level in the mainstream, with the Massachusetts Democrat in particular claiming the title of champion in a series of national and early state polls.
The two progressives fiercely defended the politicians. taking the bold proposals needed to shake up the status quo, hinting that their competitors' policies were failing
Warren attacked his critics on Friday in defense of his new Medicare for All policy, after some Democrats voiced
"Democrats won't win by repeating Republican talking points and by dusting off giants of insurance companies and giant drug companies who don't want to see a change in the law that will characterize profits."
"But if one wants to protect the retention of those high profits for insurance companies and those high profits for the drug companies and not make the first 1% pay a fair share of the taxes, etc. rather than forcing corporations to pay their fair share of taxes, then I think they work in the wrong presidential primary, "she continued.