While it’s always nice to provide sources, it’s not like all of these claims can’t be VERY EASILY…
Jeremy Bachelor

Actually, it’s EXACTLY like these claims can’t be “VERY EASILY searched on Google and immediately proven true” — however, many (most? all?) can be very easily searched and proven misleading at best and outright FALSE at worst. But not everyone has 40-hour days to fact-check a 10,000-word tome. You would think a busy Wall Street hedge fund lawyer, of all people, would understand that and know how to back up their argument with some evidence (ie. links) — or at least provide even a few as a courtesy to their readers. A brief opinion piece might be one thing, but this is something entirely different. So, just to get the ball rolling, below is a link (or two) that directly refutes her very first attempt at a salient point: “First, I researched…I looked at analyses on left-leaning blogs that have long advocated for universal health care to see what they thought, sites I respect and whose authors I have relied on for years for their basic objectivity within their admitted points of view. And I could find none who believed Sanders’ numbers added up.” Really? Then she’s either a moron who doesn’t know how to use the internet or a disingenuous hack trying to mislead people. Or both. Because the very people who have been advocating for universal healthcare beg to differ. This is the tip of a very large iceberg of misleading smears. But, hey, what else is a “non-hit-piece hit piece” released on the eve of the most consequential primary by someone who gets paid to defend the very institutions that crashed the economy in 2008 for?