Back on track one week after making his debut as a likely presidential candidate in Iowa, Warren again hammered a government, led now by President Donald Trump, who described it as fatally compromised by wealthy influence merchants.
"It's about who the rules are for," Warren said. "We need to make changes in this country, not small changes, not changes at the margins, not a munch on the margins, not even a good law here and a good law there, we have to make systemic changes in this country."
New Hampshire could be an electoral pivot for Warren, who will arrive here next year with huge expectations: the last two Democratic presidential elections in Massachusetts have won the primaries next door and probably at least another likely competitor of 2020 high-powered in the Vermont Sen Bernie Sanders, which also represents a neighboring state. Sanders beat Clinton in New Hampshire by more than 20 percentage points three years ago.
Nancy Johnson, who voted for Sanders but then drove for 20 miles down from Northwood to see Warren on Saturday, said the 2020 competition, for her, is a two-horse race ̵
"She's younger and she's a girl, I wish Bernie was nominated in 2016. I really wish she had it," Johnson said. Di Warren, added: "I like it as it is, I do not think it has to change anything, I liked the way it conveys its message, it is very precise in what it says, I heard people call it Strident but not the. I have never felt strident – maybe people think because it is a woman and defends itself. "
The second consecutive Saturday on the log, after having done it – five times in less than 48 hours – to pass the rooms through the 39; Iowa last weekend, Warren again led the progressive populist message that for over a decade has been the trencher as one of the party's most ardent wing favorites.
Based on his observations in these early stages, Warren seems to believe he is winning over the party, and perhaps the country, for now, does not need to attack Trump by name, head down.
"I think we have to talk about our affirmative view," Warren told reporters after being asked why he no longer spoke directly to the President. "I'm willing to fight, everyone knows, the question is: how do we build an America that works?"
His argument to voters in New Hampshire, 1,200 miles from Iowa, was largely the same as it was, even though his company was a little more varied. Warren's husband, Bruce Mann, and their dog, Bailey, who had a GoPro camera tied behind her, joined her at the start of the event.
Warren went to a party with the organizers at Concord after joining the Manchester Community College, an apparition that marked his first visit to the state since he met for Hillary Clinton and then Gov. Maggie Hassan, who was about to win a Senate seat in September 2016. Warren spent a few hours on election day in the same year before returning home.
Warren received a boost in the state this week when New Hampshire The Democratic Party invited her to hold the opening speech during dinner at Club McIntyre-Shaheen 100. The first time in 1959, to thrash the nomination of a future president, John F. Kennedy, who directed him, the rally in 2019 will put Warren in close conjunction with prominent activists and party officials.
Thirteen months after the first round of primary voting, Warren is still working to build his appeal as a presidential contender with the party's most active and energetic ranks. He did not publish television ads during his campaign for the re-election of the Senate in Massachusetts last year, giving up the opportunity to get a word with the voters next door – Boston and Manchester are largely part of the same media market – but they have lent a couple of state staff members and send $ 5,000 from their campaign coffers, part of a larger disbursement for state parties in all 50 states. He also hosted a fundraising event for New Hampshire Democrats in Boston last year.
Democrats are on the rise in New Hampshire. In 2018, the party regains control of both chambers of the state legislature and all four of its representatives on Capitol Hill, two in the Senate – Hassan and Jeanne Shaheen – and both members of the House – Chris Pappas and Annie Kuster – are Democrats.
But Clinton only won the state by about 3,000 votes, or less than 0.5%, in 2016, and the only defect of the Democrats in 2018, the re-election of the Republican government Chris Sununu on The Democratic Molly Kelly suggests that the state could remain a battlefield beyond its primary level, until November 2020.
MJ Lee and Daniella Diaz of CNN contributed to this report.