2020 Presidential Candidates and Party Affiliation Elizabeth Warren – 2020 Democratic VP Candidate Odds

Elizabeth Warren – 2020 Democratic VP Candidate Odds

Elizabeth Warren (D)

Dropped out of Presidential race Mar. 5th, 2020

Bovada Sportsbook
Vice President Election Odds: +1400
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Betonline Sportsbook
Vice President Election Odds: +900
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* This data reflects the popularity of Democratic candidates based on data collected from Democratic Primary Voters. Percentages represent favorability to win the 2020 Democratic nomination. Data was taken from 2/20-2/29, 2020.

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Who is Elizabeth Warren?

Democrat IconElizabeth Warren is a 70-year-old US Senator from Massachusetts. She announced her run for the 2020 Presidential Election on February 9, 2019. While running for president, Warren remained in the Senate, a position she has held since January 2013. Warren was also the Chair of the Congressional Oversight Panel from November 2008 to November 2010 and the Special Adviser for the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau from September 2010 through August 2011.

Warren dropped out of the 2020 Presidential contest on Thursday, March 5, leaving the Democratic race to Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden. After her campaign fell off a cliff, she impersonated an Indian one last time, apparently.

Geronimoooooo…

Voter Base

Voter Base IconWith Warren’s far-left policies, anti-Trump ideas, and desire to uplift women, there’s no surprise that her support comes from these groups. Warren also attracts support from the working class and minorities due to her economic policies.

  • Middle-Class Voters
  • Minorities (except Native Americans)
  • Workers
  • Anti-Trumpers

Odds For Elizabeth Warren To Be The 2020 Democratic VP Nominee

Elizabeth Warren was the last mainstream Democratic Presidential hopeful to drop out, but she’s on the DNC VP betting boards at most offshore political wagering sites. However, despite her heap big name recognition, Warren alienated both Democratic front-runners in the end, calling Bernie Sanders a sexist and dunking on Biden’s general lack of…everything. She has endorsed neither candidate, and she doesn’t seem like an ideal running mate for either one.

However, if you think we’re wrong about Warren, you can get a nice payout now with her odds sitting at the middle of the pack. The following Democratic VP odds are from Bovada:

  • Kamala Harris +175
  • Amy Klobuchar +300
  • Stacey Abrams +400
  • Gretchen Whitmer +1000
  • Val Demings +1400
  • Elizabeth Warren +1500
  • Hillary Clinton +2200
  • Catherine Cortez Masto +2500
  • Michelle Obama +2500
  • Tammy Duckworth +3300
  • Tammy Baldwin +4500
  • Michelle Lujan Grisham +5000
  • Tulsi Gabbard +5000
  • Susan Rice +6600

Odds For Next DNC Candidate To Drop Out

Elizabeth Warren, the odds-on favorite to take on Trump just a few months ago, was seemingly on her last legs over the last month or so of her campaign. The writing was very much on the wall. It appears that Warren’s lies have finally caught up with her. Nobody wants to be part of Fauxcahontas’ tribe, it seems.

The following archival odds on the next candidate to drop out had Warren in the middle of the pack. Ironically, of the top four drop-out candidates, Gabbard lasted the longest:

  • Tulsi Gabbard +225
  • Amy Klobuchar +250
  • Tom Steyer +250
  • Elizabeth Warren +900
  • Joe Biden +900
  • Pete Buttigieg +1500
  • Michael Bloomberg +2000
  • Bernie Sanders +10000

2020 Super Tuesday Results

Super Tuesday was the true death knell for the Warren campaign, as the fake minority was a very real minority in the votes column in every single state. In her home state of Massachusetts, Warren finished in a humiliating third place behind Joe Biden (1) and Bernie Sanders (2). As a result, Warren dropped out of the DNC race two days later.

2020 South Carolina Primary Results

  • Vote Percentage: 7.1%
  • Delegates: 0

2020 Nevada Caucus Results

  • Vote Percentage: 9.7%
  • Delegates: 0

2020 New Hampshire Primary Results

  • Vote Percentage: 9.2%
  • Delegates: 0

2020 Iowa Caucus Results

  • Vote Percentage: 18%
  • Delegates: 5

Odds for Elizabeth Warren To Win The 2020 Presidential Election

Elizabeth Warren was a favorite to get the nomination and beat Donald Trump according to the earliest presidential election odds in 2019.  With her early  success in the polls, Warren had a real shot at taking on the POTUS, though her momentum slowed significantly after she waffled on her tax plan for Medicare for All.

Warren’s history of falsely claiming Native American heritage for personal and political gain didn’t help, either, as Trump repeatedly called her “Pocahontas” (with other critics calling her “Fauxcahontas” and “Lieawatha”), and her odds of earning the presidency tanked over time.

A betting and polling favorite has rarely flamed out so gloriously.

Odds IconOdds of Elizabeth Warren Winning The Democratic Nomination

Elizabeth Warren’s odds to win the Democratic nomination were most recently sitting at around +1200. Although she started the race as a favorite candidate, Warren slipped badly in the leadup to 2020. Warren was no longer likely to beat out Joe Biden or Bernie Sanders, two of the biggest names in the Democratic Party, for the nomination in 2020, and she threw in the towel two days after Super Tuesday.

Can I Bet On Elizabeth Warren Now?

No. Sportsbooks have taken Warren off the odds boards in the wake of her giving up on the Presidential nomination for the Democratic party. You may be able to bet on Warren for her Senate re-election bid in 2024, assuming she runs again, and you might also find some 2020 Vice President futures with her name on the boards.

What The Current Betting Odds Told Us About Elizabeth Warren’s Chances of Winning In 2020

Warren’s early lines were looking good, putting her atop the boards for Democratic candidates’ odds. This was likely due to her name recognition, though voters rejected her in the end. About two months out from Super Tuesday, her odds started slipping, and everyone knew she was dead in the water by late February 2020.

Elizabeth Warren’s Chances Of Winning Based On Prediction Markets

At first, Warren polled very well in the Democratic Party. But around January 2020, most prediction markets like Predictwise had her on the outside looking in. Warren started as the favorite at 49% before falling down to 8%. Now her odds, of course, are at 0%.


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In Her Own Words

Today’s big tech companies have too much power — too much power over our economy, our society, and our democracy. They’ve bulldozed competition, used our private information for profit, and tilted the playing field against everyone else. – Elizabeth Warren 


Elizabeth Warren’s Running Policies

Policy IconWarren’s campaign ironically focused on two major issues: corruption in Washington, and a lack of transparency. Other running policies included rebuilding the middle-class, equal justice under the law, implementing “sensible” foreign policy, and “better” rules of business for employees and consumers, all of which could be found on Elizabeth Warren’s 2020 election campaign site.

Elizabeth Warren’s Previous Policies

Warren’s previous voting record provides an inside look at the truth behind her running policies. By analyzing recent legislation that Warren voted on, we could see a real platform for enforcement of her 2020 campaign policies. Warren voted in favor of the Natural Resources Management Act, the First Step Act of 2018, the Agriculture and Nutrition Act of 2018, and for removing the United States Armed Forces from hostilities in the Republic of Yemen that have not been authorized by Congress.

She also voted against the Strengthening America’s Security in the Middle East Act of 2019 and lied about being an Indian.

Experience

Experience IconWarren briefly taught children with disabilities at public school. Later on, between 1977 and 1978, Warren lectured at Rutgers University, Newark School of Law. In 1978 until 1983, Warren moved to Houston to go to the University of Houston Law Center.

During her time there in 1980, she became the Associate Dean of Law at the University of Houston and got tenure in 1981. In 1981, she also taught at the University of Texas School of Law as a visiting associate professor. From 1983 until 1987, she transferred to teach full time at the University of Texas School of Law in addition to being a research associate at the Population Research Center of the University of Texas at Austin.

In 1985, she became a visiting professor at the University of Michigan. In 1987, Warren transferred to the Pennsylvania Law School to become a full-time professor, later endowed chair in 1990 becoming William A Schnader Professor of Commercial Law. In 1992, Warren taught at Harvard Law School as a Robert Braucher Visiting Professor of Commercial Law.

In 1995, Warren left the Pennsylvania Law School to be a Leo Gottlieb Professor of Law at Harvard. At this point in time, Warren became a highly influential law professor. Warren published in many fields but her expertise was in commercial law and bankruptcy.

In the late 1990s and early 2000s, Warren wrote an article outlining her idea for a Federal agency designed to protect consumers from fraudulent or misleading financial products, like mortgages and credit cards. She was very proactive in public work and bankruptcy law. In 2008, Harry Reid the U.S. Senate Majority Leader appoints Warren to a Congressional oversight panel overseeing the $700 billion Troubled Assets Relief Program.

Former President Barack Obama appointed Warren as Assistant to the President and Special Adviser to the Treasury Secretary in 2010. This was an effort by the administration to launch the new Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. However, in 2011 bipartisan opposition forced Obama to decline Warren’s nomination as permanent director of the new bureau; that same year Warren stepped down as Obama’s special adviser.

In 2011, Warren announced her run for the Massachusetts U.S. Senate seat. In 2012, she was unopposed for the Democratic nomination. Warren won against her Republican opponent Scott Brown in 2012 and has held her seat since. Warren sits on several committees including the Committee on Armed Services, the Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs, the Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions, the Committee on Assignments, the Subcommittee on Economic Policy, Subcommittee on Financial Institutions and Consumer Protection, the Subcommittee on Personnel, the Subcommittee on Strategic Forces, the Subcommittee on Airland, the Subcommittee on Economic Policy, the Subcommittee on Securities, Insurance, and Investment, and the Subcommittee on Primary Health and Retirement Security.

Education

Education IconWarren won a debate scholarship to attend the George Washington University but left school to get married and start a family. Warren enrolled at the University of Houston earning her Bachelor of Science degree in Pathology and Audiology in 1970. After graduating, Warren attended the Rutgers Law School and graduated with a J.D. (Juris Doctor) and passed the bar exam.

Civic Work

There is little documentation to be found about Warren’s social activism or volunteer work. However, Warren allegedly donates to charitable causes often.

Elizabeth Warren’s Views On Gambling

Gambling IconIn 2014, Warren was quoted saying, “gambling can also be a real problem, economically, for a lot of people. I didn’t support gambling the first time around and I don’t expect to support it” referring to a 2011 law in Massachusetts that augmented Vegas-style gambling that she supported the repeal for in 2014.


How Much Can I Win If I Bet On Elizabeth Warren?

1/1024th of nothing.

Top 5 Reasons Elizabeth Warren Could Have Actually Win in 2020

  1. Warren’s progressive and liberal views could have won over young voters.
  2. Warren shared many ideas with Bernie Sanders, a popular figure in the Democratic Party. If Sanders were to have dropped out of the race, many of his voters would have gravitated towards Warren.
  3. As a woman, Warren may have garnered support from Democratic women.
  4. Since she is already a known entity, Warren could spend less time on name recognition and more time on policies and issues. (She didn’t.)
  5. Warren is not afraid to call out big names in politics and business, hoping to prove to voters she was ready to make a fight for the presidency. (She wasn’t.)


**This page is not intended to be a public endorsement our only goal is to inform bettors of the current odds found online. Our team strives to provide transparent information that reflects the best qualities of the candidate. Odds and other information provided on this page should only be used to make an informed betting decision.