"If you sincerely thought Barack Obama did a great job as president, you'd probably be perfectly happy with Howard Schultz at the helm", Carlson continued.
Schultz, during an interview with CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin at a Barnes & Noble in NY, called Trump's tweet "childish".
"Don't help elect Trump, you egotistical billionaire a**hole", the protester yelled.
"He got hurt and in those days, there was no worker's compensation, there was no health insurance and he was dismissed as an uneducated war veteran and we witnessed. the fracturing of the American dream", said Schultz. "What's "ridiculous" is billionaires who think they can buy the presidency to keep the system rigged for themselves while opportunity slips away for everyone else", the senator tweeted.
In response, Warren has taken to Twitter and offered statements to the press slamming Schultz, repeatedly describing him as a "billionaire" like it's a dirty word. "I don't think we want a 70 percent income tax in America". Asked how much of his personal fortune he'd be willing to spend on the election, he said only: "I'm going to do what's necessary".
Bloomberg noted that he criticized the tax cuts President Donald Trump and the GOP passed in late 2017 as overly skewed toward the wealthy, even as he linked Warren's proposal to the failings of socialism in South America.
"I am seriously thinking of running for president".
"This is the problem", said Schultz.
On Tuesday, Starbucks CEO and potential 2020 candidate Howard Schultz slammed Sen. Schultz said in the video. Schultz, who's out with a new book called "From the Ground Up", joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his possible bid for president, and why he says it would be "disingenuous" for him to try to run as a Democrat. He called Trump "a very insecure man" and said the president had "been on the wrong side of nearly every issue".
"I think it's clear that the country that we are living in needs significant change, not only change because of this president, but change because of the toxicity and the lack of compromise of both parties", Schultz said on ABC's The View. So it has to be a different way.
"Do we believe that our children and our grandchildren are going to have a better life than we do?" "That's not correct. That's not American", Schultz claimed, adding, "What's next?" "And that is unacceptable to me". His Tuesday started with a question-and-answer session at the New Hampshire Institute of Politics at St. Anselm College, a popular campaign stop for presidential candidates, before heading to Nashua for a tour of the oldest pin manufacturer in the country and a pizza lunch with factory employees there.