The 2016 presidential debates are almost here, and the candidates are locked in a battle for the hearts and minds of the American people.
The two most important issues to voters in this election are jobs and the economy, and both of these issues have dominated the national debate.
As of Monday morning, more than 200,000 people have tuned in to watch both debates online.
That’s more than double the number of viewers who tuned in in 2008, when the first debate aired.
In fact, the viewership of the debates peaked at 1.3 million viewers in 2012.
The second presidential debate will be the most watched debate ever, but it will also be the last.
That doesn’t mean we don’t have an opportunity to talk about the economic implications of the economic crisis, as the two main candidates discussed at length at their debates on Sunday.
And the candidates agreed that the economy should be the focus of the discussion.
Donald Trump called for a return to the gold standard, saying it was the only way to protect the economy and keep people safe.
Bernie Sanders called for higher taxes, saying, “If you have a financial crisis and you have the government is too big and it is too corrupt, then it’s not the government’s job to bail you out.”
Both candidates agreed to increase taxes on high earners, including a doubling of the corporate income tax, and they agreed to impose a $15 minimum wage.
Both candidates called for repealing Dodd-Frank, saying that they want to return to a time when there were more barriers to economic growth, such as high regulation.
Trump said that he would create a $1 trillion fund to create jobs in the U.S., and he also proposed cutting taxes for individuals, eliminating corporate taxes, and increasing the inheritance tax.
The candidates agreed on the importance of having a strong military, saying the United States should spend more money on its military than the rest of the world.
Trump also said that the military should be more like the air force, so that they could use their planes to hit targets at night and then go in at dawn.
Sanders also agreed with Trump on the need to restore Glass-Steagall, which prevents banks from making risky investments that could harm the economy.
But he was also critical of Wall Street, saying “too much of our financial industry is going to be run by people who are too powerful.”
The candidates also agreed that we need to build more roads and bridges, and to improve the nation’s energy grid.
Both agreed that more investment in education and health care was necessary.
And Trump and Sanders agreed that if we want to prevent climate change, we need a $50 billion investment in clean energy, a $10 trillion investment in green jobs, and a $2 trillion investment to build clean infrastructure.
But both candidates agreed with Hillary Clinton that it is the job of the federal government to ensure that we have clean energy to power the next generation of American workers, including more clean energy jobs, more clean power jobs, new clean energy infrastructure, and an increase in the federal minimum wage from $7.25 an hour to $10.10 an hour.
The Democratic candidates have been on a tear this year, and I think the fact that we are seeing both candidates agree on the economy is a sign of the times.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump are taking on the role of their party’s nominee, and that’s really what it means.
Both of them have said that we should be focusing on the jobs that will create jobs, not on the economic issues that have divided us.
And both of them agree that we will have to make the investments to ensure our future prosperity and to rebuild the middle class.
They both agreed that there is no middle class that will get better off under Donald Trump than under Hillary Clinton, but they both agreed with her that there will be no middle-class that will be worse off under Trump.
And neither of them agreed that they have to win the election in November.
They are the only two candidates on the stage today who agree with this message.
And I think it’s very encouraging.
Both the candidates agree that the next president should be able to address economic issues, and in the case of Donald Trump, he is going after Wall Street and Dodd-Brooks.
But Hillary Clinton is calling for a higher minimum wage, a more balanced tax system, and more investments in the middle- and working-class.
She is also calling for increasing taxes on the wealthy and making it easier for working- and middle- class families to get loans.
Bernie is calling on our political leaders to raise taxes on millionaires and billionaires and to end loopholes that allow companies to avoid paying their fair share of taxes.
And Donald Trump is calling to create a national jobs program, so we can rebuild the American economy.
And they agree that there needs to be a national discussion about how we make sure that we do not have another financial crisis, and we can have that conversation and