It’s been a good year for Bernie Sanders.
He’s been the first US presidential candidate to take office, and he’s now in the midst of his final campaign.
But this year has also seen a number of major policy victories.
His signature single, the $15 minimum wage, has been adopted in dozens of US states, and millions of people across the country have been able to secure paid sick leave, paid family leave, and expanded access to affordable childcare.
The progressive senator from Vermont is also the leading advocate for universal healthcare, which is one of the reasons his opponents are so focused on stopping him.
But for many Americans, the biggest political victory has been the rise of a populist party in the US, which has challenged both establishment politics and corporate America.
It’s an era in which progressive politics is not only gaining traction, but also gaining support from a broad cross-section of the population, including women, people of colour, and young people.
These new parties have emerged across the US in the aftermath of the 2016 election, and it’s no surprise that they are gaining steam across the ideological spectrum.
This is especially the case in the states where they are winning, like California, Pennsylvania, and Michigan.
While this may be the case for progressive policies, there are also signs that the populist party has a new, and potentially more powerful, base of support.
And that’s because these new parties are coming out of the blue.
This was the case when Bernie Sanders first started running for president.
For decades, Sanders has consistently run on an economic platform that focuses on the issues facing the American working class.
Sanders’ policies have often included tax hikes, and a plan to expand Social Security benefits, but these were mostly aimed at middle-class Americans.
Bernie Sanders on the campaign trail, September 12, 2016 in San Francisco, California.
Sanders won the 2016 Democratic presidential primary with these policies, but he ultimately lost to Hillary Clinton.
In 2016, he came under attack for them, as his supporters and supporters of other Democrats accused him of not being sufficiently progressive.
But as the progressive movement developed, and as Sanders’ populist policies gained traction across the world, so did the number of people who were attracted to his message.
This has not been an accident.
The rise of populist parties has been driven by the fact that the country is becoming increasingly polarized and divided.
In many of the country’s most powerful states, such as California, a majority of people are supporting Donald Trump, a candidate who many voters feel has broken with them on many issues.
The US has also become increasingly economically divided.
As inequality in the country has grown, and the working class has seen their wages stagnate or fall, so has the support for a populist platform.
The populist parties have attracted a much wider range of voters, and their support has been on the rise.
There are, of course, many ways in which these parties are actually gaining ground.
For one, the populist parties are not all anti-establishment, as some of their supporters have claimed.
They are anti-authoritarian, and they’re often more sympathetic to working-class issues than some of the establishment parties.
There is also a growing number of working- class voters who are now voting for populist parties in the hope of securing an end to the war on drugs and the establishment of a more progressive social safety net.
However, in some cases, the rise in populism could actually backfire.
It could encourage populist parties to focus on policy issues that are popular among many of their own voters.
For example, the Republican Party has become increasingly focused on tax cuts for the wealthy, and some Republicans are even considering a national debt-reduction plan.
In other cases, populist parties could backfire by focusing too much on populist issues, instead of taking more progressive measures that are more likely to gain the support of the wider public.
There has been some good news for the populist political parties.
One example of this is in states like California and Pennsylvania, where the establishment political parties are struggling to find new voters.
And this is because their progressive policies often rely on appealing to a particular set of voters in particular areas.
For the last few years, there has been a significant uptick in support for progressive causes across the United States, particularly in the areas of social equity and racial justice.
But the populist rise in popularity has also come at a cost for the establishment politics that Sanders and his party rely on to win elections.
In recent years, populist political campaigns have become increasingly reliant on endorsements from powerful business and industry figures like billionaires and bankers.
They have also become less reliant on working- and middle- class Americans, and have increasingly focused their messaging on attracting wealthy individuals.
This may be one of their most promising ways to gain support: by emphasizing the need to invest in infrastructure, to improve education and healthcare, and to raise wages.
These populist policies also tend to rely on big business as