The best and wisest choice, for a variety of good reasons, is Sherrod Brown of Ohio.
Even conservatives who publicly support his campaign groan in private when he starts talking.
Since it's safe to say Hillary Clinton will be the Democratic nominee, whom should she pick?
A first-ballot win for Trump seems likely, but he still faces a few obstacles.
He can make the California primary a progressive referendum.
After all, he has zealous supporters and no demonstrated loyalty to the Democratic Party.
Clinton no longer seems to have the answers to the big questions facing us and the world.
Clinton will be the nominee, but she's missing a strong millennial outreach strategy.
He must get ironclad assurances from Clinton that reform legislation will be part of her agenda.
Yes, he can, but he has little room for error.