convention-hall-on-day-1">Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) said at the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia Monday night.
That followed Florida delegates yelling at the party's chairwoman, Florida Rep.
Sanders, 74, was booed by some supporters after trying to convince them that Clinton must be elected in order to stop Trump.
"Election days come and go".
But the lines of division are not the same in each party.
Warren took the stage to a wildly enthusiastic response and delivered her usual high-energy assault on all things Trump, whom she deemed "a man who has never sacrificed anything for anyone but himself".
He succeeded to the point that delegates to his Cleveland convention roundly booed when his second-place finisher, Texas Sen.
Sanders celebrated the ouster and said the party chief's departure "opens up the possibility of new leaders at the top of the Democratic Party that will stand with working people". They do so despite his dramatic successes in winning votes, raising money, successfully liberalizing the party platform and contributing to the deposing of Wasserman Schultz, who will leave her post at the conclusion of the convention, months before her term ended.
At the 2012 Democratic convention, he delivered closing arguments for why Barack Obama should be re-elected, a voice of experience explaining Obama's policies in clear, cogent detail and why he felt Republican policies were failing.
Clinton's campaign had hoped in Philadelphia to put the bare-knuckle primary fight behind it, but Sanders' voters were enraged by Friday's embarrassing release of internal party emails by the activist group WikiLeaks showing party officials clearly favored Clinton over their candidate. Sanders gets that, and he kept Monday from being much worse than it could have been for his party. Those at the convention who have protested his endorsement of her don't represent the bulk of Democrats, although their televised protests give them outsized presence. "This right now, is the greatest country on earth", she said.
Still, the protests in both parties have a grounding in dramatic, continuing shifts among American voters.
"Because she hasn't changed anything", Andreas said.
The Democratic future also depends on the victor in November.
Sanders lost to Clinton in the primary handily. While that has not stilled all the criticism of her at this convention, it has smoothed the path ahead. Reporter: And last night, Donald Trump pretty much going after every speaker in prime time at the democratic convention with the exception of one, first lady Michelle Obama.
Senator Elizabeth Warren, meanwhile, offered an argument that was indignant yet somehow pedagogical, painting a doomsday picture of "Donald Trump's America" which she described as "an America of fear and hate-an America where we all break apart".
She made an emotional plea for her predecessor and former rival of her husband, about whom she has said little in public before.
"The political graveyards are littered with corpses of people who thought personal attacks on Bill Clinton would work".
In early July, the Federal Bureau of Investigation lifted a looming legal threat to Clinton's presidential campaign, deciding against pressing criminal charges for her handling of classified material in a private email account while serving as secretary of state. First Lady Michelle Obama met with some shouts of "Bernie!"
"Will you vote for her in November?"
"Our motto is, 'when they go low, we go high'".
But he also leavened his message with a bit of the "real world" that he'd warned his followers about hours before.
He told the convention that "Hillary Clinton must become the next president of the United States. The choice is not even close". People started shouting back: "So is Hillary!" "I think it's fair to say that no one is more disappointed than I am".
That spoke of decisions yet unmade by Democrats, and feuds yet fully eased.