New York Senator Kirsten Gillibrand officially joined the crowded field of potential 2020 Democratic candidates Sunday.
In the video, Gillibrand says that the country needs a leader who "makes bold, fearless choices" and "someone who isn't afraid of progress".
Gillibrand said the country needs "someone who isn't afraid of progress".
Her campaign said she will deliver "her positive, fearless vision of restoring America's moral integrity straight to President Trump's doorstep" and Gillibrand's campaign video depicted her as the "brave" candidate at a time when "brave" is not winning.
The senator from New York plans to make the first speech of her presidential campaign in her home state next Sunday in front of Trump International in Columbus Circle in New York City, the video said.
Gillibrand, 52, has not seen great improvement in her polling numbers increase since her initial announcement, a benefit some opponents enjoyed after starting their campaigns. "And it isn't right now", Gillibrand says in the video.
"We launched ourselves into space and landed on the moon", the New York Democrat said in the video.
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One image showed a split-screen of hats, one bearing Trump's "Make America Great Again" slogan and the other reading "Equality", as voices in the video asked "will courageous win?"
"Brave doesn't spread hate". In 2017, she was criticized by fellow Democrats after initiating a campaign to force Democratic Senator Al Franken to resign over unproven allegations of sexual misconduct.
She touts universal health care, paid family leave and ending gun violence in the clip.
A female Senate staffer for Gillibrand resigned in 2018 after she accused a male senior adviser of sexual harassment and felt the investigation was "poorly" handled.
Her public announcement has not increased her polling numbers, according to reports, as ordinarily happens with new candidates, The Guardian report notes, adding that her rating remains at approximately 1 percent "in most public opinion polls".
Two Democratic presidential candidates are campaigning in the Detroit area a year before the state's primary.