The 2020 Nevada Democratic caucuses will take place on February 22, 2020. Get yourself and your friends ready for Mayor Pete’s soaring rhetoric by making up one of his fantastic speeches for yourself! (Large quantities of alcohol recommended for best experience.)
We had the [noun] that in the [noun] of [noun] and [noun] and [noun], in spite of every [verb] norm and every [adjective] tweak, that a rising [noun] of Americans was [adjective] for [noun] and ready for new [noun].
With hope in our [plural noun] and [noun] in our [plural noun], we’re going on to [U.S. state or city], on to the [noun], and on to [verb] a new [noun] for our [noun].
We’re on the verge of a new [adjective] [noun], and this [noun] is a defining [noun] for our [noun]. Rapid developments in [noun] are making [verb] to our [plural noun] that we could have never [verb] just a few [plural noun] ago. We face a [noun] emergency that will [verb] communities across the [noun]. How we [verb] the [plural noun] coming our way will [verb] not just the next [number] years, but the next [noun].
Pete has seen how [plural noun] in [U.S. state or city] have let these [plural noun] get worse and worse, and he [verb] that we need a [adjective] new and [adjective] approach to [verb] our [adjective] political and economic [noun].
We need a [noun] where everyone has a [noun] and everyone can [verb].
We need a [noun] where everyone [verb] they belong, where our [plural noun] make us [adjective] and move us [adverb], even in the [noun] of a [noun] and a [noun] that are taking us [adverb].
And we need a [noun] who [verb] the [adjective] of the [noun], but is free of the bad [plural noun] and outdated [adjective] that got us [adverb].