I’m a big supporter of the Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders, but not all of my Democratic colleagues are.

The party’s base is very Democratic, and the vast majority of Sanders’ supporters are Democrats.

However, Sanders’ biggest constituency is young people.

The median age of a Sanders voter is 27, and a majority of them are over the age of 45.

Sanders is the only candidate who has a consistent message about income inequality and the need for progressive policies to create an economy that works for everyone.

It’s one of his most distinctive traits.

Here’s a quick primer on how Bernie Sanders might resonate with younger voters, and how the Democratic party has tried to appeal to them.

How Sanders got to the nomination In the early years of the party, the Democrats had to contend with the backlash against the Vietnam War, the death of civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. and the Black Power movement.

This led to the creation of the National Party in 1972.

In response, the party adopted a more moderate agenda, focusing on economic fairness and economic populism.

In the 1970s, the Democratic Party moved away from its traditional platform of support for progressive causes, focusing instead on defeating Richard Nixon in 1968.

But in 1972, a Democratic primary race between incumbent Democratic Sen. Jesse Helms and independent candidate Eugene McCarthy made it clear that the party would need to appeal more broadly to the young.

In 1972, young people were a critical part of the Democrat Party’s base.

They were more likely to vote for the party than older people.

And in the general election, young voters made up a large chunk of the electorate.

Young voters were crucial to President Jimmy Carter’s 1972 victory.

Carter won the election with a plurality of the vote, but lost the popular vote.

In fact, in both the general and presidential elections, young adults voted for Democratic candidates at similar rates.

What has Bernie Sanders done since he entered the presidential race?

While the Democratic candidates in the 2016 presidential race have made progressive policy gains, Sanders has remained largely out of the national conversation.

That changed in the last few weeks, however, when he began campaigning for his own presidential bid.

Sanders campaigned in Florida and South Carolina, where he has won by a landslide.

His message is that the American dream of upward mobility is being eroded by income inequality.

He has argued that we need to address the financial crisis, a common theme in his campaign.

The financial crisis and the rise of a new class of billionaires has brought many young people into the middle class and opened up jobs that otherwise wouldn’t exist.

In addition to addressing inequality, Sanders also wants to rein in Wall Street, end the War on Drugs and promote environmental sustainability.

Sanders has also proposed an alternative monetary system, which he says would give everyone the power to set their own prices and ensure fair competition.

How does Bernie Sanders’ message differ from Donald Trump’s?

In contrast to Donald Trump, Bernie Sanders is not a divisive candidate.

While he has frequently criticized the candidates of both parties, he has remained neutral on their policies.

His focus is on creating a strong economy and an economy in which everyone can succeed.

Bernie Sanders says his main message is not to divide the country.

He says his message is to take on the greed of a few billionaires and the greed and recklessness of Wall Street.

Sanders, who has spent the last several weeks trying to turn out the largest vote-getters in his race, has been careful to emphasize that his message about inequality and economic fairness will appeal to everyone.

He will not try to appeal only to the wealthy.

He believes that people from all walks of life deserve a fair shot to get ahead.

How has Bernie’s campaign been received?

In polls, the most recent poll of the 2016 Democratic presidential candidates, a CNN/ORC poll, shows Sanders at a slight lead over former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

Sanders’ support is strongest among white college-educated voters.

He also has the support of young people, the people who are most likely to be unemployed or underemployed.

But Sanders’ campaign has struggled to win support from young voters in general.

In a new Quinnipiac University poll released this week, Sanders did not fare well among black voters, who comprise about 30% of the overall electorate.

Sanders does well with young people and white college graduates, though, but the race has narrowed among those groups.

How have Democrats responded to Bernie Sanders?

In recent weeks, Sanders supporters have become increasingly vocal, especially during the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia in July.

The convention featured a large protest of Sanders supporters, including the infamous Black Lives Matter protests that took place the day after the convention.

The protests, which began with a call for Sanders to be assassinated, turned violent and left several protesters dead.

In his speech, Sanders called on the Democratic leadership to move forward on the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP), a trade agreement that he says will create hundreds of thousands of jobs in