When Sanders first ran for office the year “Man — and Woman” was published, he was anti-war, a proponent of guaranteeing a livable minimum wage, cracking down on big corporations and legalizing drugs.

So right now you may be asking yourself “hey Steadfast! why you bringing up the past?!” well… that’s easy. Liberals can’t seem to let go of any Republican’s past, at all. Yet they continue to let their own people off the hook even going as far as to call them an ICON!

So I like posting little reminders for all you people out there.

A little info from the original piece surprisingly published by Liberal online mag Mother Jones:

What Sanders did share with the young radicals and hippies flocking to Vermont was a smoldering idealism forged during his college years as a civil rights activist — he coordinated a sit-in against segregated housing and attended the 1963 March on Washington — but only a fuzzy sense of how to act on it. Sanders bounced back and forth between Vermont and New York City, where he worked at a psychiatric hospital. After his marriage broke up in the late 1960s, he moved to an A-frame farmhouse outside the Vermont town of Stannard, a tiny hamlet with no paved roads in the buckle of the commune belt. He dabbled in carpentry and tried to get by as a freelance journalist for alternative newspapers and regional publications, contributing interviews, political screeds, and, one time, a stream-of-consciousness essay on the nature of male-female sexual dynamics: