“Well, first of all,” Sanders responded, “I’ve got to find out what her platform is, what the views are that she is going to be bringing forth, to what degree she will adopt many of the ideas that are extremely popular and I think, very sensible.”

“But, it is again, a two-way street,” he continued. “I want to see the Democratic party have the courage to stand up to big money interests in a way that they have not in the past, take on the drug companies, take on Wall Street, take on the fossil fuel industry and I want to see them come up with ideas that really do excite working families and young people in this country.”

Asked if he had “any thought” about getting out of the race before the Democratic National Convention in June, Sanders responded quickly: “No.”

Watch a portion of the exchange below:

The next states to vote for their presidential preferences are Pennsylvania, Maryland, Rhode Island, Delaware, and Connecticut, which cast ballots on Tuesday.

A poll released Friday from Indiana, which holds its open primary the following week on May 3, shows Clinton holding onto a narrow, 3-point lead over Sanders.

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