Sen. Dianne FeinsteinDianne Emiel FeinsteinCaitlyn Jenner exploring bid for California governor: report WokeWorld comes for 'oppressor' Obama: Activists rip school being named after 'deporter in chief' Senators press for answers in Space Command move decision MORE (D-Calif.) is warning Bernie SandersBernie SandersHillicon Valley: Amazon wins union election — says 'our employees made the choice' On The Money: Biden .5T budget proposes major hike in social programs | GOP bashes border, policing provisions Overnight Defense: Biden proposes 3B defense budget | Criticism comes in from left and right | Pentagon moves toward new screening for extremists MORE against inspiring the type of chaos that plagued the 1968 Democratic convention.

“It worries me a great deal,” she said  Wednesday on CNN. "I don’t want to go back to the '68 convention because I worry about what it does to the electorate as a whole. And he should too.”


The 1968 Democratic National Convention in Chicago was marred by violent clashes between protesters and police.

Nevada’s state Democratic convention Saturday erupted in turmoil when Sanders supporters began loudly protesting the results and booing Sen. Barbara BoxerBarbara Levy BoxerBottom line Trump administration halting imports of cotton, tomatoes from Uighur region of China Biden inaugural committee to refund former senator's donation due to foreign agent status MORE (D-Calif.) as she spoke.

The Nevada State Democratic Party on Monday said Sanders’s backers may instigate “actual violence” at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia this summer.

Sanders on Tuesday called such accusations “nonsense,” adding that the Nevada Democratic Party had unfairly impeded his presidential campaign.

“The Democratic leadership used its power to prevent a fair and transparent process from taking place,” he said in statement.

“If the Democratic Party is to be successful in November, it is imperative that all state parties treat our campaign supporters with fairness and the respect that they have earned.” 

Feinstein on Wednesday said that Sanders’s remarks were too lenient after the severity of last weekend’s events.

“That was the time to send a full-throated message to his followers that we don’t do this kind of things,” said Feinstein, who has previously endorsed Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPelosi planned on retiring until Trump won election: report Pence autobiography coming from Simon & Schuster Amanda Gorman makes the cover of Vogue MORE.

"This kind of thing is antithetical to the process that is set out before us. If we don’t like the process, we should work to change it.”

Nevada Democratic Chairwoman Roberta Lange on Wednesday asked Sanders to apologize for his supporters' actions.