Bernie SandersBernie SandersIntercept bureau chief says congressional progressives looking to become stronger force in 2021 Obama book excerpt: 'Hard to deny my overconfidence' during early health care discussions Americans have a choice: Socialized medicine or health care freedom MORE in an interview broadcast Wednesday went the furthest he has to date in conceding defeat to Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonGorsuch rejects Minnesota Republican's request to delay House race Biden leads Trump by 6 points in Nevada: poll The Memo: Women could cost Trump reelection MORE in the battle for the Democratic presidential nomination. 

"It doesn't appear that I'm going to be the nominee, so I'm not going to be determining the scope of the convention," Sanders said during a taped C-SPAN interview.
 
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Sanders said Clinton should pick "the most progressive candidate that she can find" to be her running mate. A handful of candidates, though not Sanders, are reportedly being considered.
 
"I think it would be a terrible mistake to go to a candidate who has roots in Wall Street or was backed by Wall Street," he said.
 
Sanders met with Clinton on June 14 at a hotel in Washington just blocks from the White House but has yet to formally endorse the former secretary of State for president.
 
He has yet to also explicitly suspend his presidential bid, saying he'll push to leave a mark on the Democratic platform at the party's national convention in July.
 
Top Democrats, including President Obama and Vice President Biden, endorsed Clinton as their presumptive presidential nominee June 9 after her wins in the California and New Jersey primaries.
 
Sanders said he expects to speak at the convention next month and "will do everything that I can" to defeat presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpGiuliani goes off on Fox Business host after she compares him to Christopher Steele Trump looks to shore up support in Nebraska NYT: Trump had 7 million in debt mostly tied to Chicago project forgiven MORE in November.
 
He praised Clinton's intelligence but said, "There are areas where we have strong disagreements."