2020 Candidates

Too busy to research the ridiculous amount of democratic candidates? We gotcha covered. Here lies each candidates plan to tackle the climate crisis, and will be updated with more issues soon!

Senator from Colorado

Michael Bennet, 54

Signature Issues: Has called for modernizing the economy in fields like artificial intelligence and increasing infrastructure spending.

Bennet has not embraced the Green New Deal. Instead, he has published an extensive climate platform that promises zero emissions by 2050 “in line with the most aggressive targets set by the world’s scientists.” He has stated: “I’m not going to pass judgment one way or another on the Green New Deal,” Bennet said during an Iowa speech in February. “I’m all for anyone expressing themselves about the climate any way they want.”

Instead of upholding a Green New Deal, Bennet prefers mundane policy proposals like giving everyone the right to choose clean electricity at a reasonable price from their utility, and doing more to help them choose clean electric cars. He has also suggested that his plan to avert a climate catastrophe involves setting up a Climate Bank to catalyze $10 trillion in private innovation and infrastructure, creating a jobs plan with 10 million green jobs—especially where fossil industries are declining—and setting aside 30 percent of the nation’s land in conservation, emphasizing carbon capture in forests and soils, and promoting a climate role for farmers and ranchers.

However, Bennet is a supporter of the Keystone XL pipeline, and this support is not an anomaly: Bennet has been supportive of fossil fuel development—especially natural gas—as seen in his support for the Jordan Cove pipeline and natural gas export terminal project in Oregon. In a 2017 op-ed in USA Today, Bennet wrote that “saying no to responsible production of natural gas—which emits half the carbon of the dirtiest coal and is the cleanest fossil fuel—surrenders progress for purity.”

In the debate, when asked what his first issue as president would be, he stated “climate change and the lack of economic mobility Bernie talks about”. 

Former Vice President; former Senator from Delaware

Joe Biden, 76

Signature Issues:  Restoring America’s standing on the global stage; strengthening economic protections for low-income workers in industries like manufacturing and fast food.

Biden is far from revolutionary in many aspects, including on the existential threat that the climate crisis poses for the world. He does not support the Green New Deal entirely, however, he signaled he will embrace central concepts of the resolution—that the world needs to get net zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050 and that the environment and economy are connected. He was slower to do so, and for that reason he has faced criticism from young, impatient voters.

He wants Congress to pass emissions limits with “an enforcement mechanism … based on the principle that polluters must bear the full cost of the carbon pollution they are emitting.” He said it would include “clear, legally-binding emissions reductions,” but did not give details.

The Biden-Obama administration was strong on climate change—especially in its second term—notably achieving the landmark Paris climate agreement, asserting climate action and jobs go hand in hand. It pushed through auto fuel economy standards that deeply cut emissions. It also produced regulations on coal-fired power plants, though the rule was stymied by litigation and has been replaced with a weaker rule by the Trump administration.

This makes a case against incremental change. While it is effective in getting agendas pushed through an ideologically unbalanced congress, it allows for simple rollbacks in administrations that disagree with the precedent. Many Obama-era environmental policies have been rolled back during the Trump administration, notably the Paris climate accords.

Often overlooked, the Obama era stimulus package of 2009 included big investments in climate-friendly research and infrastructure. But Biden is also tethered to Obama’s  “all-of-the-above” philosophy, which left ample room for the fracking boom that bolstered one fossil fuel, natural gas, over another, coal, and put the U.S. on track to become the world’s leading oil producer. Since Biden is so adamant about touting his record as Obama’s VP, it would be important for him to acknowledge the absurd amount of military strikes on developing countries that Obama oversaw, which is antithetical to the narrative of effective environmental policy that Biden is attempting to push on the debate stage. The US military is the worlds largest polluter.

Senator from New Jersey; former mayor of Newark

Cory Booker, 50

Signature Issues: Has been one of the leaders in the Senate on criminal justice reform, but his appeal would most likely center on his call to unify the country.

Booker supports a Green New Deal, and states on his campaign site that he will work to implement it if elected. Booker was among the first senators with a vision for the Oval Office to endorse the Green New Deal in December 2018, right on the heels of Bernie Sanders. The sweep of its policy prescriptions reflects his own broad agenda: more than a year ago he proposed model jobs legislation that would include federal employment support in 15 pilot cities. Booker also favors Medicare for all, which critically complements the Green New Deal.

Much of his stance on the climate crisis focuses on environmental justice. He plans to step up efforts to defend communities of color, low-income communities, and indigenous communities by doubling staffing in all EPA enforcement offices, put a moratorium on drilling on our public lands, and protect marginalized communities suffering from environmental injustices by increasing staffing at the EPA’s Environmental Justice Office and the External Civil Rights Enforcement Office.

Booker has consistently achieved a nearly perfect voting record on the annual green scorecards of the League of Conservation Voters. But like most other Senate Democrats, there’s no enacted law he can point to that would mark him as an especially effective climate or environmental champion. Cory Booker has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge, however, this is not a big sacrifice for a candidate whose main sources of corporate finance have been in other industries, such as finance and pharmaceuticals. Additionally, Booker rarely talks about the climate crisis on social media. 

Mayor of South Bend, Ind.; military veteran

Pete Buttigieg, 37

Signature Issues: Has stressed his generational identity and called for policies on issues like climate change and economic opportunity.

Buttigieg said he backs “a green new deal that promotes equity in our economy while confronting the climate crisis.” That includes a nationwide carbon tax which would pay dividends to Americans, and a commitment to retraining displaced workers from fossil fuel businesses that close down. His climate plan also calls for at least quadrupling federal research and development funding for renewable energy and energy storage.

Indiana, Buttigieg’s constituency, is heavily coal reliant, its state leadership across the board is Republican, and it has passed so-called pre-emption laws that curtail local initiatives to address climate change and fossil fuel use. Yet, Buttigieg set up an Office of Sustainability for South Bend. In the aftermath of the U.S. exit from the Paris climate accord, the city has jumped aboard campaigns by mayors to meet the treaty’s goals.

However, Mayor Pete was slow to roll out specifics for addressing climate change in his burgeoning campaign, the next challenge may be to flesh out his climate positions to drive home that sense of urgency and differentiate himself from the big, more experienced pack. 

Former housing secretary; former mayor of San Antonio

Julian Castro, 44

Signature Issues: Has emphasized a platform of universal prekindergarten, “Medicare for all” and immigration reform.

Castro has not released a detailed climate policy like many of the democratic candidates. He has spoken often about the urgency of the threat posed by climate change, and in his campaign announcement, he called it “the biggest threat to our prosperity in this 21st Century.” 

His tenure as San Antonio mayor coincided with a fracking boom in the nearby Eagle Ford shale, and Castro welcomed the jobs and investment that came with oil and gas development. In 2012, he told the San Antonio Express-News that the drilling boom brought an “unprecedented opportunity” and that high schools and colleges had to do more to train students for oil field work. In a 2015 interview, Castro said that while he had concerns about the safety of fracking, he supported the practice as long as it is well regulated. “I believe that there is a utility to it and that it has a strong economic value, that natural gas is an important component of our energy future and at the same time keeping an open mind as research continues to come in,” he said.

Mayor of New York City

Bill de Blasio, 58

Signature Issues: Universal prekindergarten program and low crime rate.

Blasio’s campaign site is relatively barren—lacking an issues page and no statements on the climate crisis. 

As Mayor of NYC, Bill de Blasio announced an energy plan that would potentially move New York City a big step in the wrong direction. In a little-discussed provision of the city’s latest OneNYC sustainability plan, Mayor de Blasio commits to powering 100% of City government operations with “clean” hydroelectric power from Canadian state company Hydro-Québec. 

The mayor’s proposal calls for construction of a 330-mile-long underground high-voltage transmission cable, called the Champlain-Hudson Power Express (CHPE), to bring power from Canada down to NYC. The project, which is slated to cost nearly $20bn, would lock NYC into dependence on Canadian hydropower long-term, while diminishing the ability for local offshore wind, solar and other renewable industries to thrive.

Bill de Blasio has not stated a stance on the national Green New Deal, however, he has released a New York specific Green New Deal. He has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge. 

Former congressman from Maryland; former businessman

John Delaney, 56

Signature Issue: Has pitched himself as a bipartisan problem-solver, but has also endorsed liberal causes like universal health care.

Delaney does not support the Green New Deal. Instead, he has released a hackneyed $4 trillion Climate Plan that focuses on carbon fee and dividend. The proposal starts the fee at $15 per metric ton of CO2 equivalent and increases the cost by $10 each year. According to his campaign site, he believes that implementing a carbon fee, where the revenue is returned to the American people, is the best method for providing the market incentives to reduce our emissions. Delaney’s Carbon Fee claims to have the potential to reduce carbon emissions by 90% by 2050. 

Delaney recognizes that reducing new carbon emissions and replacing fossil fuels with renewable energy will not be enough to fight against the climate crisis. He plans to end the federal government’s fossil fuel subsidies and make an annual $5 billion investment in Negative Emissions Technology (NET), which will drive down the price.

John Delaney has not signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge.  

Congresswoman from Hawaii; Army National Guard veteran

Tulsi Gabbard, 38

Signature Issue: Known for aggrandizing her service in the US military and opposition to American military intervention overseas, including in countries like Syria.

Gabbard is another democratic candidate who has little to say about the climate crisis. However, on her campaign site she states that she founded the OFF Act, which focuses on transitioning the U.S. to 100% clean and renewable energy by 2035 and includes provisions to stimulate the economy and transition workers to jobs in the renewable energy sector. She has stated that she has concerns over the vagueness of the Green New Deal. 

In the first presidential primary debate, she spoke little about climate change but said she would fix the wage gap by taking “your hard-earned taxpayer dollars” and investing them in programs that include “a green economy, good-paying jobs, protecting our environment, and so much more.”

Senator from New York; former congresswoman

Kirsten Gillibrand, 52

Signature Issue: Has long placed women’s equality and opportunity at the center of her policy agenda.

As a senator from upstate New York, Kirsten Gillibrand has seen two climate hot-button issues land in her backyard: fracking and the impacts of extreme weather. She is continuing to seek funding for recovery from Superstorm Sandy and Hurricane Irene and has cited the impacts from those storms—as well as the recent flooding in the Midwest—as evidence that leaders need to take on climate change urgently.

On fracking, her position has evolved. Early in her Senate career, Gillibrand saw fracking as bringing an “economic opportunity” to the state, though she regularly underscored the need for it to be done in a way that was safe for the environment, according to E&E. More recently, she has supported plans that would likely keep any remaining oil in the ground—making fracking a moot point.

She’s been an active supporter of implementing a carbon tax, and in April, was one of four co-sponsors of a Senate bill that would put a price on carbon. The bill aims to reduce greenhouse gases by an estimated 51 percent by 2029, compared to 2005 levels, while generating an estimated $2.3 trillion over 10 years. Resources for the Future found that, if implemented, the plan would lead the U.S. to outpace the targets laid out in its Paris Agreement pledge and double the utility sector carbon reductions by 2030 that were promised by Obama’s Clean Power Plan.

Unlike most of her peers in the 2020 race, Gillibrand hasn’t put out a detailed climate policy plan—this really isn’t her issue. But it is ours, and should be everyones. 

Senator from California; former attorney general of California; former San Francisco district attorney

Kamala Harris, 54

Signature Issues: Unveiled middle-class tax cut legislation last fall, and has championed a liberal civil rights agenda in the Senate.

As San Francisco’s district attorney, Kamala has worked on environmental policy. Namely, she oversaw the creation of an environmental justice unit and has confronted the fossil fuel industry, opposing a Chevron refinery expansion in Richmond. She frequently joined other blue-state AG’s to challenge Trump regulatory rollbacks. One of 17 to join AGs United for Clean Power in 2016, she signaled support of an investigation of ExxonMobil but did not take on the company as did Massachusetts and New York, which pursued active legal challenges that continue to this day. However, in a state like California where climate and environmental policy rank high on the agenda, her actions could be much more extreme. 

There’s no question that Harris understands the importance of climate change, its causes, and the need for rapid solutions. But she has not made it a hallmark of her campaign and has shied away from the particulars. She doesn’t have the kind of comprehensive, detailed plan that many other candidates have offered, and in a few instances, such as whether to vigorously pursue an investigation of Exxonmobil’s activities, she has backed off.

In terms of her criminal justice record, Harris is filled with contradictions. She pushed for programs that helped people find jobs instead of putting them in prison, but also fought to keep people in prison even after they were proved innocent. She refused to pursue the death penalty against a man who killed a police officer, but also defended California’s death penalty system in court. She implemented training programs to address police officers’ racial biases, but also resisted calls to get her office to investigate certain police shootings.

In the second round of debates, Harris gave attention to climate change in stating, “Well, first of all I don’t even call it climate change. It’s a climate crisis. It represents an existential threat to us as a species.”

Former governor of Colorado; former mayor of Denver

John Hickenlooper, 67

Signature Issues: Has stressed his record of consensus-building around issues like expanding Medicaid, gay rights and gun control.

Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper, who calls  himself “the only scientist now seeking the presidency,” got a master’s degree in geology at Wesleyan University in 1980. He then went to Colorado to work as an exploration geologist for Buckhorn Petroleum, which operated oil leases until a price collapse that left him unemployed. He opened a brewpub, eventually selling his stake and getting into politics as mayor of Denver, 2003-2011, and then governor of Colorado, 2011-2019.

Hickenlooper has made a point of dismissing the Green New Deal, which he considers impractical and divisive. “These plans, while well-intentioned, could mean huge costs for American taxpayers, and might trigger a backlash that dooms the fight against climate change,” he declared in a campaign document, describing the Green New Deal.

Making another case against the Green New Deal, Hickenlooper stated early in the debate “if you look at the Green New Deal, which I admire the sense of urgency and how important it is to do climate change, I’m a scientist, but we can’t promise every American a government job if you want to get universal healthcare coverage.”

Hickenlooper’s has made no secret of his support of fracking, however, in 2013, he made a point to display that fracking was safe by testifying that he has drank fracking fluid  “You can drink it. We did drink it around the table, almost ritual-like, in a funny way,” Hickenlooper said before the Senate Committee on Energy and Natural Resources. 

John Hickenlooper has not signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge.

Governor of Washington State; former congressman

Jay Inslee, 68

Signature Issues: Has made climate a centerpiece of his agenda as governor and as a national figure, campaigning widely in the midterm elections on a message of creating renewable energy jobs.

Inslee has stated that The Green New Deal has “gotten people talking about climate change, it’s elevated the scope of people’s ambitions.” He argues he can put this “aspirational document” into action with dozens of proposals in four separate policy platforms so far—a 100 percent clean energy plan, a program to create 8 million new jobs, a strategy for U.S. re-engagement in global climate leadership, and a “Freedom from Fossil Fuels” plan. Altogether, they would cost $9 trillion, with some funding coming from a new “climate pollution fee” on the fossil fuel industry.

Inslee’s goal of “all clean, renewable and zero-emission energy in electricity generation by 2035” in theory leaves room for nuclear energy and carbon capture and storage, but neither are mentioned in his plans. In contrast, he talks about how federal lands can be a base for expansion of solar and wind energy, and he foresees federal action to expand and upgrade the grid and electricity storage to bolster renewables.

Inslee used the question on income inequality in the first presidential primary debate to highlight his $9 trillion climate plan that includes boosting labor unions, saying he would “put people to work in the jobs of the present and the future”.

Jay Inslee has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge.

Senator from Minnesota; former Hennepin County, Minn., attorney

Amy Klobuchar, 59

Signature Issues: Has championed legislation to combat the opioid crisis and drug addiction, and to address the cost of prescription drugs.

Klobuchar co-sponsored the Green New Deal resolution, but calls it aspirational rather than prescriptive, telling CNN that it doesn’t make sense to her to “get rid of all these industries or do this in a few years,” while it does make sense to “start doing concrete things, and put some aspirations out there on climate change.” She supports putting a price on carbon, but told the Tampa Bay Times “it would have to be done in some way that is not at all regressive.”

She additionally answered a Washington Post questionnaire on fracking by saying she doesn’t want to ban the method of extracting oil and gas, but would like to regulate it better. She has said that “safe nuclear power” along with “cleaner coal technologies” should continue to be developed as part of a comprehensive energy strategy, according to an issue brief on her Senate website.

Amy Klobuchar has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge.

Former congressman from Texas; 2018 Senate candidate

Beto O’Rourke, 46

Signature Issues: Has focused on immigration reform, marijuana legalization, and rural hospital access.

With just three terms in a GOP-run House, O’Rourke hasn’t much of a climate record. His campaign cites green credentials earned in El Paso city government, including pollution and land use issues like copper smelting pollution and protecting grasslands from drilling.

O’Rourke was the first candidate out of the gates with a detailed climate-specific platform, releasing a $5 trillion plan in late April that calls for the U.S. to reach net-zero emissions by 2050. He supports the Green New Deal, where he says, “some will criticize the Green New Deal for being too bold or being unmanageable, I tell you what, I haven’t seen anything better that addresses this singular crisis that we face, a crisis that could at its worst lead to extinction.”

Two days after O’Rourke issued his climate platform, he released a video on saying he had signed the No Fossil Fuel Money Pledge. He promised to return any donations above $200. Although, O’Rourke took more than $550,000 from oil industry sources during his Senate race against Ted Cruz—the second highest amount accepted by any candidate during the 2017-2018 election cycle after Cruz.

Congressman from Ohio; former congressional staffer

Tim Ryan, 45

Signature Issues: Renegotiating or enforcing trade deals; punishing Chinese currency manipulation; unions rights and workforce development.

Tim Ryan has limited statements on the climate crisis, and what he has said is extremely moderate. It does not give attention to the emergency that we are in. 

He supports the restoration of Obama-era regulations that Trump is reversing. He additionally adds that he wants to pursue consensus policies that would not be reversed or defunded if partisan control shifted. But it is far from clear what such policies would look like in a political reality in which many elected Republicans have denied the established science of climate change.

Tim Ryan has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge. 

Senator from Vermont; former congressman

Bernie Sanders, 77

Signature Issues: “Medicare for all,” free college tuition, curtailing the influence of, as he calls them, “the billionaires.”

Sanders often says he introduced “the most comprehensive climate change legislation in the history of the United States Senate.” It was a carbon tax-and-dividend bill and accompanying clean energy bill co-sponsored with then-Sen. Barbara Boxer in 2013. The bills were dead on arrival, but they marked an important shift in the Democratic drive for climate action—a pivot away from the cap-and-trade approach that had foundered, and toward carbon taxation.

The Green New Deal is central to the Sanders campaign, and he has left more fingerprints on it than any of the other senators running for president who co-sponsored it. Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, who propelled it into the center ring in Washington, got her electoral start working for Sanders in his 2016 campaign. And with its emphasis on social justice, working class jobs, health care and spending without regard to revenue sources, it echoes the ideas of Sanders’ long-time economic adviser, Stephanie Kelton.

Out of all candidates in the second round of debates, Sanders gave the most attention to the climate crisis. He stated that, “look, the old ways are no longer relevant. The scientists tell us we have 12 years because there’s irreparable damage to this planet. This is a global issue. What the president of the United States should do is not deny the reality of climate change, but tell the rest of the world that instead of spending $1.5 trillion on weapons of destruction, let us get together for the common enemy and that is to transform the world energy system away from fossil fuel to energy efficiency, and sustainable energy… the future of the planet rests on us doing that.”

His consistent climate change message can be summed up in a few words: it’s real, it’s here, we caused it, and we need to shift the whole economy away from fossil fuels. So he supports nationwide bans on fracking, on new fossil fuel infrastructure, and on fossil fuel leases on public lands. He supports high speed rail, electric vehicles and public transit. He has called for phasing out nuclear energy, and he supports spending money to adapt to climate change, such as defenses against wildfires, floods, drought and hurricanes.

Bernie Sanders was the first candidate to sign the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge.

Congressman from California

Eric Swalwell, 38

Signature Issues: Has stressed his experience as a prosecutor to investigate the Trump administration; proposed funding for innovation in medical research; pushed for a national ban on assault weapons.

Swalwell supports the Green New Deal and the shifts that go along with it. He supports the shift away from fossil fuels and toward zero-net emissions, banning fracking and oil drilling, increased funding towards clean-energy research, and an investment in energy storage technology, such as solar and wind. 

In Congress, Swalwell has cosponsored legislation to further regulate hydraulic fracturing, or “fracking,” fund clean energy research and development, ban offshore drilling in California, and protect parts of the Alaskan wilderness from drilling.

While Swalwell is vocal about climate action, his solutions don’t produce the radical change we desperately need to see in order to avert a climate disaster. 

Eric Swalwell has signed the No Fossil Fuel Money pledge. 

Senator from Massachusetts; former Harvard professor

Elizabeth Warren, 70

Signature Issues: Income inequality and what she sees as a middle class under attack from big corporations and political corruption.

If Warren’s campaign had a single slogan, it would be “I have a plan for that.” While she entered the race with a reputation based on issues other than climate change—some environmentalists dismissed her leadership in this realm—she has made up for it with a series of expansive and fairly detailed prescriptions. 

She struck early with a pledge to prohibit all new fossil fuel leases on public lands, which struck a chord with the “keep-it-in-the-ground” camp—she had co-sponsored legislation on the same theme that never moved in the Republican Senate. Some, but not all, other candidates quickly echoed the promise.

She supports the Green New Deal and released a “Green Manufacturing Plan” which includes investments in research, industry, and workers. She plans to lead the global effort to combat climate change—and create more than a million good jobs in the process. Her plan would include $1.5 trillion for American-made clean energy products, $400 billion in funding for green research and development and $100 billion in foreign assistance to purchase emissions-free American energy technology.

In the first presidential primary debate, Warren stated that “There’s going to be a worldwide need for green technology, ways to clean up the air, ways to clean up the water and we can be the ones to provide that,” Warren said. “We need to go tenfold in our research and development on green energy going forward.”

Self-help author, new age lecturer

Marianne Williamson, 66

Signature Issues: Has proposed $100 billion in reparations for slavery, with $10 billion to be distributed annually over a decade for economic and education projects.

Williamson is one of the most interesting candidates out of the bevy of people competing for the democratic nomination—she plans to solve America’s problems by “harnessing love”, a statement she even made on night two of the debates. She is a self-help guru who once self-helped Oprah into experiencing 157 miracles. 

When asked about her inexperience, she stated, “There are many kinds of experience. Experienced politicians have led us to a situation where, if we don’t act within the next 12 years, in terms of climate change, the survivability of the human race will be in question.” 

Williamson—with an exception to Bernie—may be the only candidate running on a platform that outwardly opposes the stagnant nature of the Democratic party. She calls for radical change, however, not without sacrificing her reputation—it often comes off as a “crystal healing, meditation fantasy.”

This bestselling author completely supports the Green New Deal. Going beyond most candidates, she states how more needs to be done in addition to passing the resolution: “while it doesn’t cover the whole range of measures we must undertake to reverse global warming, it is an important step, therefore I support it.” She thinks of the climate crisis in terms of rethinking energy, transportation, economics, climate justice, and national security—and has specific proposals to back her stance up. 

In the second round of debates, Williamson was the sole candidate to connect healthcare to the climate crisis in stating: “What we need to talk about is why so many Americans have unnecessary chronic illnesses so many more compared to other countries and that gets back into not just the big Pharma, not just health insurance companies, it has to do with chemical policies, it has to do with environmental policies…” She was also the only candidate to mention the atrocities that the US has been committing in Latin America, whose refugees are inextricably linked to the climate crisis.

Former tech executive

Andrew Yang, 44

Signature Issue: Establishing a universal basic income of $1,000 per month for all Americans.

Yang’s biggest policy, and likely what brought him to the debate stage, is his vision for Universal Basic Income (UBI). His proposal is to give every American a monthly check for one thousand dollars, which he connected to solving climate change in the debate. 

His campaign site speaks sparingly about climate, however, he does state that “while the role of the federal government is important, much of the work will be done at the state, or even neighborhood, level. The federal government should support local efforts through funding and market-based incentives.” He mostly focuses on Carbon Fee and Dividend in his climate plan. 

While Yang has some radical ideas that allude to systemic change, he doesn’t seem to be quite there. His climate plan is vague and follows the same tune of corporate democrats, not the sweeping change we need—one that reimagines our economy and creates millions of green jobs.

During the second round of debates, Yang explained that “we are 10 years too late” when attempting to tackle the climate crisis. He added a dooming “We need to do everything we can to start moving the climate in the right direction, but we also need to start moving our people to higher ground, and the best way to do that is to put economic resources into your hands so you can protect yourself and your families.

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