Andrew Yang is 'breaking up' with the Democratic Party and is now an independent

ワシントン アンドリューヤン, who unsuccessfully sought the 2020 presidential nomination and New York mayoralty this year as a Democrat, said Monday he isbreaking upwith the Democratic Party and has registered as an independent.

I changed my voting registration from ‘Democratto ‘Independent’ 今日. It was a strangely emotional experience,” Yang wrote in an essay posted on his blog, adding that he believes he can reach more people outside of the two-party system “効果的に,” 追加する, “Breaking up with the Democratic Party feels like the right thing to do because I believe I can have a greater impact this way.
The former businessman wrote that he has been a Democrat his entire adult life and registered as such in 1995 彼が〜だった時 20 年. He also reflected on moments of being a Democrat, including during his mayoral and presidential campaigns.
    それ, 46, wrote there had beenan odd fitbetween him and the party, expressing that he was notvery ideological” だが “practicaland that making partisan argumentsparticularly expressing what I often see as performative sentimentis sometimes uncomfortable for me.Yang also said that now that he is an independent, he can beeven more honest about both the system and the people in it.
      I’ve seen politicians publicly eviscerate each other and then act collegial or friendly backstage a few minutes later. A lot of it is theatre,” ヤンは言った. “Perhaps it’s the nature of my upbringing, but I’m actually more comfortable trying to fix the system than being a part of it.
          Yang wrote about political division in an op-ed published by CNN on Sunday and said America isdeeply polarized.He suggested a way to counter polarization is for more states to adopt an open primary system like Alaska.
          Many politicians seem to be playing to their base rather than trying to persuade those in the middle,” 彼が書きました. “The best way to reduce polarization is to modify our leadersincentives, so they can act more independently rather than trying to win the support of hyperpartisan voters.

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