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Massachusetts Democratic Sen. Elizabeth Warren. Photo: Scott Eisen/Getty Images

On her first full-day as an official Democratic presidential candidate, Sen. Elizabeth Warren hit back at President Trump's attacks over her claims of Native American ancestry by calling attention to the numerous investigations that have clouded his presidency.

“Every day there is a racist tweet, a hateful tweet — something really dark and ugly. ... Here’s what bothers me. By the time we get to 2020, Donald Trump may not even be president. In fact, he may not even be a free person."
— Warren to a crowd in Iowa

The backdrop: Just hours after launching her bid on Saturday, Trump attacked Warren in tweet that appeared to joke about the Trail of Tears — the forced relocation of thousands of Native Americans in the mid-1800s: “Today Elizabeth Warren, sometimes referred to by me as Pocahontas, joined the race for President. Will she run as our first Native American presidential candidate, or has she decided that after 32 years, this is not playing so well anymore? See you on the campaign TRAIL, Liz!”

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Updated 2 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

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  1. Health: Ipsos poll: COVID trick-or-treat.
  2. World: Greece tightens coronavirus restrictions as Europe cases spike.
  3. Economy: Conference Board predicts economy won’t fully recover until late 2021.
  4. Education: Surge threatens to shut classrooms down again.
  5. Technology: Fully at-home rapid COVID test to move forward.
  6. Travel: CDC replaces COVID-19 cruise ban with less restrictive "conditional sailing order."

Trump's legacy is shaped by his narrow interests

Illustration: Annelise Capossela/Axios

President Trump's policy legacy is as much defined by what he's ignored as by what he's involved himself in.

The big picture: Over the past four years, Trump has interested himself in only a slim slice of the government he leads. Outside of trade, immigration, a personal war against the "Deep State" and the hot foreign policy issue of the moment, Trump has left many of his Cabinet secretaries to work without interruption, let alone direction.

Bryan Walsh, author of Future
5 hours ago - Technology

AI and automation are creating a hybrid workforce

Illustration: Annelise Capossela/Axios

AI and automation are receiving a boost during the coronavirus pandemic that in the short term is creating a new hybrid workforce rather than destroying jobs outright.

The big picture: While the forces of automation and AI will eliminate some jobs and create some new ones, the vast majority will remain but be dramatically changed. The challenge for employers will be ensuring workforces are ready for the effects of technology.