It’s no secret that Sanders is one of the most popular and influential politicians in the United States.
He is the author of legislation that allows millions of people to receive free health care and the most progressive tax system in the world.
He has introduced legislation that would end the practice of eminent domain, cut the federal budget deficit by $1 trillion over the next decade and eliminate the death penalty.
But Sanders has never really come close to winning over many of the voters who elected him.
According to a recent Pew Research Center poll, only 28% of Americans approve of the job he is doing as president, and only 38% say he is a “good or excellent” job-holder.
That’s a significant number.
Sanders may not be a household name, but that doesn’t mean his name hasn’t been used in the media, in ads, on the Internet and in other ways.
It’s a fact that has led to a few speculations about Sanders’ political future.
Could his 2020 presidential campaign, which is in the very early stages, become a referendum on his legacy?
One way or another, one way or the other, Sanders’ presidency will end.
Here are five facts about the 2016 election that could change everything about Sanders.
Sanders is a billionaire.
His net worth is estimated at $32 billion, which includes the value of his assets and debts, according to Forbes magazine.
But he has no formal control over his finances.
His vast holdings, which include more than 500 stocks, include companies like Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railroad and Burlington Northern Power, both of which he owns through his family’s real estate empire.
His other assets include the Burlington Free Press newspaper, Burlington College and Burlington College of Engineering.
He also owns the Burlington College basketball team, which he has a stake in through a basketball-basketball trust.
His wife, Jane, and children have also been known to hold stakes in the businesses.
Sanders, who has made his fortune through his ownership of the Burlington college basketball team and through his personal investments, has earned a reputation as a savvy investor.
According an analysis by the Economic Policy Institute, he’s the fifth-richest person in the country.
He was elected president on a platform of universal health care.
During his campaign, Sanders campaigned for universal health coverage, arguing that “we are going to create the best healthcare system in our country.”
He said he would create a $15 minimum wage and other “job-creating” programs to help people afford health insurance.
This policy would likely be paid for by raising taxes on wealthy individuals and corporations, making it easier for people to purchase health insurance on the federal marketplaces.
Sanders supported a national single-payer health insurance system.
In a 2016 speech, Sanders said he was a proponent of a single-payer health insurance program, and he supported a “single-payer” system of health care in which insurance companies would share costs with the federal government.
Sanders also proposed expanding Medicare to include everyone over the age of 65 and allowing states to opt out of paying for prescription drugs through a government program known as “Medicare for All.”
Sanders has said that he would like to see a Medicare for All plan implemented in the U.S. as soon as 2020.
Sanders opposed fracking.
Sanders has previously expressed concerns about fracking, and in his first year in office, he pushed to close the Marcellus Shale oil and gas drilling operation, which would have brought oil and natural gas to the U and around the world, and has said he opposes fracking on federal lands.
But a 2015 report by the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC), which has been critical of Sanders for his stance on fracking, found that fracking is a safe and responsible practice that will be used for energy development in the future.
It also found that the U, as a whole, is not likely to have to sacrifice access to natural gas, as the U would only have to pay a smaller portion of the bill if a spill occurred.
Sanders voted against the Keystone XL pipeline.
In his first months in office in 2020, Sanders opposed the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade agreement, which was being negotiated between the U