October 21, 2019: Sanders released a new ad in Iowa focused on medical debt.
October 20, 2019: An estimated 26,000 people attended Sanders’ campaign rally in New York, marking the largest rally for any 2020 Democrat.
October 19, 2019: Sanders held his first campaign rally in three weeks in Queens, New York. The Sanders campaign is also launching a $1.3 million television ad buy in Iowa.
October 19, 2019: Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez formally endorsed Sanders.
October 14, 2019: Sanders proposed requiring corporations with at least $100 million in revenue and all publicly traded companies increase employee ownership stakes by providing 2 percent of stocks to their workers until at least 20 percent of the company is employee-owned. His corporate accountability plan also called for having workers directly elect 45 percent of the board of directors.
October 10, 2019: Sanders thanked supporters for their well-wishes and said he would soon return to the campaign trail in a video statement.
October 9, 2019: Sanders was interviewed by NBC News. He discussed his heart attack and how his campaign handled informing the public about it.
October 8, 2019: Sanders said he was "feeling good" and "getting stronger" after his heart attack. He also said, "[I]f there's any message that I hope we can get out there is that I want people to pay attention to the symptoms. When you’re hurting, when you’re fatigued, when you have pain in your chest, listen to it."
October 7, 2019: Sanders released a campaign finance proposal. He said he would replace the Federal Election Commission with a law enforcement agency and prevent party conventions and inauguration ceremonies from corporate sponsorship.
October 3, 2019: Bernie Sanders’ wife, Jane Sanders, announced he would be discharged from the hospital by October 6 following a medical procedure. He is expected to participate in the October presidential debate.
October 2, 2019: Sanders canceled campaign events this week and suspended his first television ad launch in Iowa after undergoing a heart procedure for a blocked artery.
October 1, 2019: Sanders announced he raised $25.3 million in the third quarter of 2019, topping his second-quarter take by more than $7 million.
October 1, 2019: Sanders launched a $1.3 million ad campaign in Iowa with his first ad in the state.
September 29, 2019: Sanders campaigned in New Hampshire with stops at three colleges.
September 25, 2019: CNN reported that Sanders’ in-house production team began shooting ads in Iowa the week of September 22 through 28.
September 24, 2019: Sanders proposed a wealth tax that would progressively tax households on any net worth over $32 million. Eight wealth tax brackets would exist, ranging from 1 percent to 8 percent.
September 23, 2019: Sanders began his “Bernie Beats Trump Tour” of pivot counties across Iowa.
September 22, 2019: Sanders held his first rally in Oklahoma with more than 4,000 attendees.
September 21, 2019: Sanders proposed eliminating $81 billion in medical debt by having the federal government pay off past-due medical bills in collections, limiting debt collection practices, and reviewing the billing and collection practices of nonprofit hospitals.
September 19, 2019: The Sanders campaign announced it had received contributions from 1 million donors, the fastest of any candidate in presidential election history.
September 18, 2019: The Sanders campaign confirmed that Iowa political director Jess Mazour had departed the campaign.
September 17, 2019: Sanders launched a digital ad campaign targeting teachers focused on a 2018 walkout in West Virginia that led to salary increases.
September 15, 2019: Sanders announced several changes to his New Hampshire state leadership team, including replacing former state director Joe Caiazzo with Shannon Jackson. Caiazzo shifted to run Sanders’ campaign in Massachusetts.
September 15, 2019: Sanders agreed to release his medical records before the Iowa caucuses.
September 12, 2019: Sanders participated in the third Democratic primary debate in Houston. ABC News and Univision broadcast the debate and Linsey Davis, David Muir, Jorge Ramos, and George Stephanopoulos moderated. The candidates discussed Medicare for All, criminal justice, international trade agreements, gun violence, military strategy in Afghanistan, education, and climate change. To read debate highlights for Sanders, .
September 11, 2019: The American Association of People with Disabilities released a questionnaire answered by Sanders on his disability policies.
September 9, 2019: Sanders and seven other candidates participated in a political ad on gun violence produced by an advocacy organization founded by former Rep.Gabrielle Giffords, Giffords' Courage to Fight Gun Violence. The ad was part of a six-figure digital buy. Also that day, Sanders hosted a campaign rally at Civic Center Park in Denver, Colorado, and The New York Times published an article on the 1987 trip to Canada that drove Sanders' position on healthcare.
September 8, 2019: Sanders spoke at Iowa State University as part of his college tailgate tour.
September 7, 2019: Sanders spoke at the Democratic Party of New Hampshire's annual convention along with 18 other candidates.
September 4, 2019: In an appearance on The View, Sanders discussed the difference between his 2016 and 2020 presidential campaigns.
August 29-September 1, 2019: Sanders campaigned in South Carolina, New Hampshire, and Maine.
August 26, 2019: Sanders wrote an op-ed in the Columbia Journalism Review about journalism and democracy.
August 24, 2019: While campaigning at the Minnesota State Fair, Sanders said he was running for president to defeat Trump and to combat economic inequality.
August 22, 2019: Sanders issued a $16.3 trillion climate change plan that would seek to reduce carbon emissions by 71 percent by 2030 and transition the U.S. to 100 percent renewable electricity.
August 17, 2019: Sanders issued his criminal justice plan, calling for ending cash bail, solitary confinement, and civil asset forfeiture. His plan would also establish safe injection sites for the medically supervised use of illegal drugs and require the attorney general to investigate the deaths of individuals in police custody.
August 15, 2019: Ryan criticized the Democratic debate qualifications, saying in an interview on MSNBC, “Bill Clinton did not get into the race until October. And here it is August, and the field’s already being, in some ways, artificially winnowed by the Democratic National Committee.”
August 14, 2019: In response to what Sanders called the “corporate media’s dislike of our campaign,” Sanders is launching a digital newsletter about the election called the Bern Notice.
August 13, 2019: Sanders addressed union members at the International Union of Painters and Allied Trades annual convention in Las Vegas.
August 12, 2019: The Washington Postprofiled Sanders’ focus on Medicare for All and campaign strategy around healthcare.
August 10, 2019: Sanders said candidates needed to focus on policy that addresses the concerns of working families during a speech at the Wing Ding.
August 8, 2019: Weld, along with Booker, Buttigieg, and Sanders, participated in a presidential candidate’s forum at the National Association of Black Journalists Convention in Miami.
August 6, 2019: Sanders appeared on The Joe Rogan Experience, discussing primary politics, healthcare, pharmaceutical costs, and marijuana.
August 5, 2019: KPBS interviewed Sanders about affordable housing, homelessness, and Medicare for All in San Diego.
August 5, 2019: Sanders, Joe Biden, Kamala Harris, and Amy Klobucharspoke on Latino issues at the UnidosUS Annual Conference in San Diego.
August 3, 2019: The American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees held a public service forum in Las Vegas, Nevada. Sanders participated. Also on August 3-4, the 2020 Democratic candidatesrespondedtothe mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and Dayton, Ohio, in formal statements, interviews, and tweets. Candidates focused on Trump’s rhetoric on immigrants, congressional inaction, and gun violence policies.
July 31, 2019: The Sanders campaign announced it had raised $1.1 million since the Tuesday debate from more than 70,000 contributions.
July 30, 2019: The first night of the second Democratic presidential primary debate was broadcast from Detroit, Michigan, on CNN. Sanders participated. He defended his democratic socialist policies as possible, pointing to Medicare’s start more than 50 years ago. While discussing trade policy, Sanders said he would not award government contracts to companies “throwing American workers out on the street.” He also called healthcare a human right and compared the U.S. healthcare system and pharmaceutical prices to Canada’s.
July 29, 2019: Sanders filmed a campaign video with rapper Cardi B discussing student debt, climate change, and the minimum wage.
July 28, 2019: Sanders joined Type 1 diabetes patients traveling to Canada for cheaper insulin and criticized pricing in the pharmaceutical industry.
July 26, 2019: Sanders appeared on Pod Save America to discuss democratic socialism, Medicare for All, and the Israeli government.
July 25, 2019: Sanders posted a social media ad focused on women who support his campaign.
July 24, 2019: Sanders, nine other Democratic candidates, and Republican candidate Bill Weld spoke at the NAACP’s 2020 Presidential Candidates Forum in Detroit, Michigan. Sanders released a plan to increase the number of black healthcare professionals, which includes expanding the National Health Service Corps and related programs in underserved areas; increasing the number of nurses, nurse practitioners, and physician assistants; and canceling student debt.
July 24, 2019: Sanders, nine other Democratic candidates, and Republican candidate Bill Weld spoke at the NAACP’s 2020 Presidential Candidates Forum in Detroit, Michigan.
July 22, 2019: The Associated Press profiled the communications network Sanders has created as an alternative to traditional media.
July 20, 2019: The Des Moines Register and AARP hosted a series of five forums in Iowa. Sanders participated in an event in Council Bluffs, Iowa.
July 19, 2019: Sanders said his campaign will limit the hours of staffers to ensure they earn the equivalent of a $15 minimum wage.
July 18, 2019: Some members of the Sanders campaign, which unionized in March, lobbied for a $15 hourly wage.
July 16, 2019: Sanders said he would try to split apart Facebook, Google, and Amazon, and pursue greater enforcement of antitrust legislation.
July 15, 2019: Sanders held a campaign rally in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, to protest the closure of the Hanemann University Hospital. At the rally, Sanders proposed establishing a $20 billion emergency trust fund to enable local governments to purchase for-profit hospitals in financial distress.
July 11, 2019: Sanders participated in a town hall hosted by the League of United Latin American Citizens at their annual conference in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Also that day, Sanders discussed reparations, student loan debt, and how his proposals will affect black communities in an interview on BET Digital's Black Coffee.
July 9, 2019: Along with Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Sanders introduced a resolution calling for a national mobilization of resources to combat climate change. And Sanders wrote an op-ed in Fortune outlining his plan to cancel $1.6 trillion in student debt and make public colleges, trade schools, and apprenticeship programs tuition- and debt-free. Also on July 9, Sanders and 12 other Democratic presidential candidates called on Labor Secretary Alexander Acosta to resign for his involvement in negotiating a plea agreement for Jeffrey Epstein in a 2008 sex trafficking case.
July 5, 2019: Sanders was among the 10 candidates who spoke at the Strong Public Schools Presidential Forum in Texas.
July 4, 2019:Politicopublished an article examining the difference between Sanders' 2016 and 2020 presidential campaigns.
July 2, 2019: Sanders announced that he had raised $18 million in the second quarter of 2019 and transferred another $6 million from other accounts. Since the debate, the campaign said it received nearly 200,000 donations.
July 1, 2019: The Sanders campaign did not release its quarterly fundraising figures but campaign manager Faiz Shakir said he did not expect the Sanders campaign to top Pete Buttigieg’s announced second-quarter receipts of $24.8 million.
June 29, 2019: Sanders campaigned at the Nashua Pride Festival in New Hampshire.
June 27, 2019: At the first Democratic debate, Sanders said that under his policies the middle class would pay more in taxes but less in healthcare and education. He also opposed court packing, called for rotating judges, and said that support for Roe v. Wade would be a litmus test for his federal judicial nominees.
June 26, 2019: Sanders posted an online ad to Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and YouTube on the housing crisis in Reno, Nevada.
June 24, 2019: Sanders introduced a bill in the Senate which would cancel all outstanding federal student loans. Sanders wrote an op-ed in Foreign Affairs, calling for the withdrawal of U.S. troops in Afghanistan and defining climate change and global inequality as security threats.
June 22, 2019: Sanders and 21 other Democratic candidates spoke at the South Carolina Democratic Convention. This was a record-breaking number of presidential candidates speaking at the state party's convention, The Greenville News reported. Sanders and 19 other Democratic candidates also attended a forum hosted by Planned Parenthood.
June 21, 2019: Sanders and 21 other Democratic candidates attended Rep. Jim Clyburn’s (D) World Famous Fish Fry in Columbia, South Carolina. Sanders and seven other Democratic candidates also participated in a National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials (NALEO) forum, where Sanders said that his Medicare for All plan would include healthcare for people in the country without legal permission.
June 19, 2019: Sanders was among Democratic candidates who criticizedJoe Biden for remarks he made about civility in the Senate during his time in the chamber. Biden said he worked with former Sens. James Eastland (D-Miss.) and Herman Talmadge (D-Ga.), who opposed desegregation efforts and with whom he often disagreed, to get things done. Biden responded, "There's not a racist bone in my body. I've been involved in civil rights my whole career. Period." Also that day, Sanders commented on a Politicoarticle entitled "Warren emerges as potential compromise nominee" with the following tweet: "The cat is out of the bag. The corporate wing of the Democratic Party is publicly 'anybody but Bernie.'"
June 18, 2019: Sanders discussed the Trump administration’s Iran policy on MSNBC.
June 17, 2019: Sanders was one of 10 candidates that spoke at the Poor People’s Campaign Presidential Forum in Washington, D.C.
June 16, 2019: Sanders appeared on Fox News Sunday, where he told host Chris Wallace that to see real change the United States would "need a political revolution."
June 13, 2019: The Post Reports chronicled Sanders' early political years and time as mayor of Burlington, Vermont.
June 12, 2019: Sanders redefined and reiterated his support for democratic socialism in a speech at George Washington University. He called his policies the “unfinished business of the New Deal.”
June 11, 2019: Sanders joined Kamala Harris, Amy Klobuchar, and Elizabeth Warren in a letter to McDonald's criticizing the company for its handling of sexual harassment complaints.
June 9, 2019: Sanders and 18 other candidates delivered a five-minute speech at the Democrats Hall of Fame induction ceremony in Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
June 8, 2019: Sanders and nine other candidates attended Capital City Pride Festival events in Iowa.
June 6, 2019: The cover of TIME Magazine featured a photo of Sanders, and the issue featured a piece on his second presidential bid.
June 5, 2019: Sanders spoke at the Walmart annual shareholders meeting in Arkansas and proposed a minimum wage of $15/hour for the company.
June 2, 2019: Sanders published an op-ed in The New York Times detailing his family’s financial struggles and his position on wealth inequality.
May 31, 2019: The Democratic Party of Californiaannounced that Sanders would speak at its convention held May 31 to June 2. Sanders also attended the Immigrant Unity and Freedom Presidential Forum in Pasadena, California, along with Julián Castro, Kamala Harris, and Jay Inslee.
May 30, 2019: Sanders campaigned in Nevada. According to The Washington Post, Sanders was also developing a plan to mandate large businesses give a portion of their stocks to a fund paying out dividends for employees. Sanders brought on Charleston City Council member Kwadjo Campbell as his state director, along with five other hires in the state.
May 29, 2019: Sanders campaigned across New Hampshire, including a meeting with 50 Democratic state lawmakers.
May 25, 2019: Sanders campaigned in his home state Vermont with a rally in Montpelier.
May 21, 2019: Sanders will attend Walmart’s annual shareholder meeting in Arkansas in June and introduce a measure to give hourly employees a seat on the corporation’s board.
May 20, 2019: The New York Timesprofiled Sanders and his time as the mayor of Burlington, Vermont.
May 18-20, 2019: Sanders toured the South with campaign stops in North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, and Alabama.
May 19, 2019: Sanders released his education platform, which included calling for a temporary halt to public funding for nonprofit charter school expansion and a ban on for-profit charter schools
May 15, 2019: Sanders said he supported antitrust action against Facebook.
May 14, 2019: Sanders made an impromptu online address condemning a potential war with Iran.
May 13, 2019: Sanders wrote an op-ed in The Philadelphia Inquirer on the criminal justice system, the incarceration rate, and ending the cash bail system.
May 12, 2019: Sanders will speak at a Green New Deal rally organized by the Sunrise Movement at Howard University Monday. Rolling Stone also profiled the Sanders campaign.
May 9, 2019: Sanders campaign staffers ratified a collective bargaining agreement. They will be represented by the United Food and Commercial Workers International Union Local 400.
May 9, 2019: Sanders discussed how he will reach out to Trump voters in an interview on MSNBC.
May 7, 2019: Sanders released a set of guidelines to prevent sexual misconduct and discrimination within his own campaign.
May 5, 2019: Sanders released his agriculture platform, calling for the breakup of agriculture monopolies and increased government involvement in commodity production and pricing.
May 2, 2019: In a Vox interview about defense spending, Sanders called for decreasing the budget and evaluating compensation for defense contractors.
April 30, 2019: Sanders wrote an op-ed in USA Today on voting rights for incarcerated individuals.
April 30, 2019: The Los Angeles Timesreported on the state of Sanders’ campaign operations in California compared to his 2016 run.
April 30, 2019: Sanders released his trade platform, calling for a renegotiation of U.S. trade deals, labeling China a currency manipulator, barring federal contracts to companies that outsource jobs, and not appointing a trade representative who worked on Wall Street.
April 27, 2019: Sanders announced a new organizing tool called BERN, where supporters can input information about anyone’s name and background into a campaign voter database that can be matched to that person’s voter record, levels of support, top issues, and union membership.
April 25, 2019: While campaigning in Fort Worth, Texas, Sanders discussed Medicare and the minimum wage.
April 22, 2019: Sanders said at a town hall that he believed all convicted felons should be allowed to vote, including those that are still incarcerated.
April 18, 2019: Sanders was endorsed by seven state legislators from South Carolina, all members of the state’s Legislative Black Caucus.
April 18, 2019: Sanders wrote an op-ed in Greenville News on education and the criminal justice system in South Carolina.
April 15, 2019: Sanders participated in a televised town hall on Fox News, where he discussed his tax returns and tax policy, Democratic leadership, and healthcare.
April 14, 2019: In a letter to the Center for American Progress, Sanders said the group was undermining Democratic efforts to win the 2020 presidential election. “The letter airs criticisms shared among his supporters: That the think tank, which has close ties to Mrs. Clinton and the Democratic Party establishment, is beholden to corporate donors and has worked to quash a leftward shift in the party led partly by Mr. Sanders,” The New York Times reported.
April 12-14, 2019: Sanders campaigned across the Midwest, with stops in Wisconsin, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, and Pennsylvania.
April 11, 2019: According to a FiveThirtyEightcomparison of the Sanders campaign in 2016 and 2020, Sanders is performing better this cycle in media coverage, polling, fundraising, and endorsements at this point in the campaign.
April 10, 2019: Sanders will introduced his Medicare for All bill, which would provide insurance run by the federal government to everyone, including vision and dental care. Private insurers would only be able to provide benefits not otherwise covered by the federal plan.
April 8, 2019: The Nationprofiled Sanders’ labor policies and emphasis on unions in his 2020 presidential campaign.
April 7, 2019: While campaigning in Iowa, Sanders said that felons should be able to vote while they are incarcerated. “You’re paying a price, you committed a crime, you’re in jail. That's bad. But you’re still living in American society and you have a right to vote. I believe in that, yes, I do,” he said.
April 4, 2019: Sanders was interviewed on The Daily Show, where he discussed his decision to participate in a town hall on Fox News.
April 3, 2019: Sanders was scheduled to be the first Democratic candidate to participate in a town hall televised by Fox News. The event was scheduled to be filmed in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania on April 15.
April 2, 2019: Sanders announced that he had raised $18.2 million in the first quarter of 2019 with an average donation of $20. The Sanders campaign added that 20 percent of the donors were new supporters.
April 1, 2019: Sanders discussed possible term limits for the Supreme Court and rotating judges to the appeals courts.
March 31, 2019: Sanders said he would reduce prescription drug costs by at least 50 percent if elected president. When asked for details of his plan, Sanders said the U.S. could look to prescription drug policies in Canada, Japan, and Germany, and to patents held by large pharmaceutical companies.
March 28, 2019: Sanders wrote an op-ed in The Des Moines Register outlining his plan to use antitrust laws to support small farmers over large agribusinesses.
March 26, 2019: Sanders told Chris Hayes of the Washington Examiner that he did not support the House Affordable Care Act expansion bill, and said that he only supported Medicare-for-all.
March 25, 2019: Sanders tweeted support for 1,500 striking teaching assistants at the University of Illinois at Chicago. “I say to UIC: Sit down at the bargaining table. Negotiate in good faith. Pay your workers a living wage,” Sanders wrote.
March 24, 2019: Sanders campaigned in Los Angeles and San Francisco. Sanders spoke about the recent shooting in New Zealand and gun violence in general. He told supporters in Los Angeles that their “job is to complete the revolution we began” in his previous campaign.
March 21, 2019: The Democratic Socialists of America officially endorsed Sanders following a vote of the National Political Committee. This came amidst calls from some wings of the party to withhold the endorsement because of Sanders’ stance on reparations.
March 21, 2019: Sanders announced that his campaign would offset all of its carbon emissions, similar to a promise the candidate made in 2016.
March 20, 2019: Sanders made his first presidential campaign stop in California, where he spoke at a rally for striking University of California research and technical workers.
March 19, 2019: The Sanders campaign announced it hired David Sirota as a senior adviser and speechwriter. The campaign told The Atlantic that Sirota had been working unofficially for months in a trial period. During that time, the publication noted, Sirota criticized several other candidates or potential candidates on Twitter, on his own website, and in columns in The Guardian.
March 18, 2019: Sanders appeared on NPR’s Morning Edition, discussing diversity, reparations, and socialism.
March 15, 2019: Sanders campaign staffers became the first from a major presidential campaign to unionize.
March 14, 2019: Sanders was scheduled to speak at a union rally in Los Angeles on Mar. 20.
March 12, 2019: Sanders expanded his Iowa team, hiring Misty Rebik as state director, Jess Mazour as political director, Evan Burger as state caucus director, and Pete D'Alessandro as a senior advisor. Burger and D’Alessandro were alumni of Sanders’ 2016 campaign.
March 11, 2019: Sanders criticized working conditions at Amazon warehouses, tweeting, “Amazon must significantly improve working conditions at its warehouses and respect the constitutional right of its employees to form a union and bargain collectively for a better life.”
March 8, 2019: Sanders called for expanding Medicare for All by adding a long-term care provision.
March 5, 2019: Sanders was scheduled to make his first 2020 campaign visit to New Hampshire over the weekend.
March 5, 2019: Sanders signed a pledge, required by the Democratic National Committee, saying, “I will run a Democrat, accept the nomination of my party, and I will serve as a Democrat if elected."
March 4, 2019: Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren, along with six other members of Congress, signed a pledge Monday to fight to end “forever wars” in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria, Yemen, Jordan, Niger, Somalia, and Thailand, among other countries.
March 2, 2019: Sanders kicked off his presidential campaign with his first rally in Brooklyn, New York, on Saturday. Sanders discussed his personal background in the speech, leading Phil Johnston, former Massachusetts Democratic Party chairman, to comment, “He made the mistake in 2016 of not talking about his life’s story, his experience and struggles growing up, in contrast to Trump — he’s correcting that mistake this time.”
March 1, 2019: Sanders was interviewed on The View Friday morning.
February 26, 2019: Three key strategists for Sanders departed from his campaign citing creative differences. The consulting firm partners—Tad Devine, Mark Longabaugh and Julian Mulvey—previously worked on Sanders’ 2016 presidential bid. “We are leaving because we believe that Sen. Sanders deserves to have media consultants who share his creative vision for the campaign,” they said in a joint statement.
February 25, 2019: Sanders reported raising $10 million in the first week of his campaign.
February 25, 2019: Sanders was scheduled to hold his first campaign rally in Brooklyn, New York, on March 2. Sanders grew up in the borough and briefly attended Brooklyn College.
February 23, 2019: Sanders tweeted, “The people of Venezuela are enduring a serious humanitarian crisis. The Maduro government must put the needs of its people first, allow humanitarian aid into the country, and refrain from violence against protesters.” Earlier in the week, Sanders declined to call Maduro a dictator, prompting criticism from some Florida Democrats.
February 21, 2019: California Rep. Ro Khanna, San Juan Mayor Carmen Yulín Cruz, former Ohio state Sen. Nina Turner, and Ben Cohen, the co-founder of Ben & Jerry’s, will serve as national co-chairs for the Bernie Sanders campaign.
February 20, 2019: Sanders raised $5.9 million in the first 24 hours of his campaign, and $6 million in the first 48 hours, from 225,000 individuals. He was also endorsed by fellow Vermont congressional delegation members Sen. Patrick Leahy and Rep. Peter Welch.
February 19, 2019: Sanders announced Tuesday morning that he was running for president. He ran for the office in 2016, coming in second behind Hillary Clinton and earning 46 percent of the pledged delegates at the Democratic National Convention that year. Watch his announcement video here.
January 31, 2019: Sanders introduced legislation to return the threshold for taxing assets transferred to an individual’s heirs to $3.5 million from $11 million.
January 25, 2019: A presidential announcement by Sanders was reported to be imminent, according to a report from Yahoo! News.