NEW YORK — Elizabeth Warren, a former senator and first lady of Massachusetts, has a big, beautiful ring on her finger and it’s getting bigger, too.
For decades, Warren has been a symbol of the liberal movement, and her family and allies in the Democratic Party have often been credited with transforming the party from a moderate, moderate-to-conservative faction.
But Warren’s legacy is more than just a progressive rallying cry.
Warren is one of the few women of color to have served in the Senate and has been praised for her ability to bring about change in a party that has traditionally been hostile to women.
Now that the first lady is nearing the end of her first term, she will become one of two women of her generation to serve in the Oval Office, following first lady Michelle Obama.
Warren’s role in the party will come at a critical time for the party.
The party is under intense pressure to take on President Donald Trump, who has repeatedly attacked the media and the wealthy.
Trump, in particular, has repeatedly suggested that Warren is “not smart enough” to be president.
But the fact is that Warren has a deep respect for both her husband, President Bill Clinton, and the Democrats’ legacy.
She will serve a long time in office.
Clinton appointed Warren to the Senate in 1991, when he was serving as governor of Massachusetts.
She won reelection in 2002, and has served in both the House and Senate since.
Warren also served as secretary of labor under President Bill Bennett in the early 1990s.
It’s unlikely that Warren would run for president in 2020.
The first lady and her husband have been friends for more than two decades.
In the early 2000s, the Clintons took a break from campaigning to have lunch with Warren in her Washington, D.C., office.
In 2012, the couple hosted the Democratic National Convention in Boston.
Despite their close personal friendship, they’ve never formally endorsed one another.
“It’s very, very difficult for me to get behind Elizabeth Warren and her position as the first woman president of the United States, so I’ll wait and see what happens,” Clinton said last month.
“I think she’s the best of the lot.
I know she’s going to be the best.”
The Warrens are not the only family in the White House who have had their names attached to a progressive cause.
Former President Barack Obama, who is serving his fourth term, was also an active supporter of the Women’s March, which took place in Washington, DC, and other cities nationwide.
Warren and Obama have also spoken frequently about climate change, and Warren has become an outspoken advocate for gun rights.
Warren has also been an outspoken critic of President Trump, including her condemnation of his travel ban that she said was “disproportionate” to the threat posed by the North Korea nuclear program.
But while the first family is seen as allies on the left, Warren is also a staunch critic of the president’s foreign policy, especially his handling of Iran.
In addition to his criticism of Warren’s nomination, Trump has repeatedly accused her of not being tough enough in criticizing his administration.
That has raised some eyebrows among her allies, including Democratic senators and others who have spoken out against the president.
Still, Warren’s supporters argue that Warren’s views are shared by many members of the party, including the president himself.
Her supporters point to Warren’s recent criticism of Trump as proof that the president understands the power of populism.