We are only a little halfway through Donald Trump’s first year as president. And yet, already, others are cropping up and appearing as though they’ll run for election in the year 2020.

One of these is none other than Elizabeth Warren. Warren gave a speech on Saturday to declare that liberals are taking over the Democratic party. She also took gave lots of criticism for policies made during the Clinton-era, as well as the ever-diminishing moderate wing on the Democratic side.

However, things really became interesting near the end of her speech, when a group of attendees began chanting “Warren 2020.”

According to the New York Times:

While not invoking former President Bill Clinton or Hillary Clinton by name, Ms. Warren sent an unambiguous message that she believes the Clinton effort to push Democrats toward the political center should be relegated to history.

“The Democratic Party isn’t going back to the days of welfare reform and the crime bill,” she said, highlighting measures Mr. Clinton signed into law as president that are reviled by much of the left. “It is not going to happen.”

Yet Ms. Warren, a Massachusetts Democrat who is widely thought to be considering running for president in 2020, noted to about 1,000 activists here for the yearly Netroots Nation meeting that they hardly needed to worry about the party shifting to the middle as it did in the 1990s. Liberals, she said, have taken charge.

“We are not the gate-crashers of today’s Democratic Party,” Ms. Warren said, invoking a term first used to describe the liberal blogosphere that emerged a decade ago. “We are not a wing of today’s Democratic Party. We are the heart and soul of today’s Democratic Party.”

Despite Ms. Warren’s words, deep divisions remain in the Democratic Party in the aftermath of the 2016 presidential campaign. There is the familiar center-versus-liberal divide as well as an increasingly animated clash between economic-focused activists on the far left and liberals driven more by issues of race, gender and identity.

While Ms. Warren first rose to stardom on the left because of her populist jeremiads against concentrated economic power, she sought to use her remarks in Atlanta to broaden her indictment against what she calls “a rigged system.” Expanding her signature attacks on Wall Street and its political influence, she said that women, African-Americans, undocumented immigrants and lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people were all suffering from fundamental inequities.

Ms. Warren lampooned a recent New York Times opinion article, “Back to the Center, Democrats,” by the onetime Clinton strategist Mark Penn and the former New York City Council president Andrew Stein. “The path forward is to go back to locking up nonviolent drug offenders and ripping more holes in our economic safety net,” she said of their argument.

Still, Ms. Warren implored the crowd not to push others out of the movement.

“If we’re going to be the people who lead the Democratic Party back from the wilderness and lead our country out of this dark time, then we can’t waste energy arguing about whose issue matters more or who in our alliance should be voted off the island,” she said, drawing applause.

The annual Netroots gathering began in 2006 when it was called “YearlyKos” and sponsored by the Daily Kos blog. But it has grown in scale, mirroring the rise of liberals in the party.

It appears that the conference Warren spoke at has multiple purposes. For one, it provides a speaking platform for politicians to announce their views on previous and current issues. However, it is also a training ground where hopeful future Democratic candidates can attempt to prove themselves to those in attendance.

For example, as Warren spoke, a small group of attendees began cheering, “Warren 2020.” Upon hearing this, Warren did little to dissuade these chanters. Because of this lack of action, it is clear that Elizabeth Warren may also be running for the White House once the next four years are over.