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The crowd’s size and diversity reflected the broad appeal that Sanders has been generating, according to Jackson.
“What stood out to me the most was the diversity [at the rally],” Jackson said. “You would expect there to be a lot of college students, which there were, but there were also older people and people of all different races… I guess that speaks to how he’s been running his campaign, the crowd that he drew.”
The rally was not without controversy: event staffers forced members of the activist group Students for Justice in Palestine to leave after the students displayed a pro-Palestine sign, Boston.com reported. Sanders later apologized, saying the students should not have been asked to leave.
Sanders, who grew up in Brooklyn, N.Y., is currently serving his second term as a US senator for Vermont. Before that, he served as mayor of Burlington, Vt. for eight years and as a member of the US House of Representatives for eight terms. Before he went into politics, Sanders worked as a carpenter and documentary filmmaker in Vermont.
Sanders was introduced by four locals: Karen Higgins, the National Nurses United union co-president and a nurse at Boston Medical Center; Jimmy O’Brien, the president of the Boston Carmen’s union; Jillian Brelsford, a nursing student at the University of Massachusetts Boston; and Bill McKibben, a climate change activist.
“He is that rare politician who says what he means and means what he says,” McKibben said. “No beating around the bush….Together, we’re building the kind of movement we need. This is a fight, and we’re going to keep fighting it right through the election.”
Multiple Northeastern students attended the rally to support Sanders, and several members of the student supporters’ group volunteered at the event.
“For me, my support has always been policy-oriented,” Will Smith, a sophomore political science major and co-president of Northeastern Students for Bernie, said. “I support a lot of the stuff that he talks about regarding economic inequality and taxes on major corporations.”
Smith’s group has 90 volunteers signed up and has held tabling events to promote Bernie Sanders at Northeastern and around Boston. Members are currently working with Sanders’ environmental team to create a website and work on campaign materials, Smith added.
Claribel Avila, a sophomore economics major, said she volunteered because she wanted to encourage people who wouldn’t normally vote to be active in the political process.
“I think that [Sanders] is very candid and is very sincere in what he’s promoting and what he says he going to do for people,” Avila said. “He’s also very consistent, which you don’t see a lot in politics anymore. I think that he has people’s interests at heart.”
Photo by Scotty Schenck