Their remarks were delivered Saturday at the two-day convention at Potawatomi Hotel and Casino.
Mark Sommerhauser covers state government and politics for the Wisconsin State Journal.
The event was partly a celebration of Democrats' sweeping electoral wins in 2018 -- and partly a look ahead to the task confronting Democrats in 2020.
The party's vice chairman, state Rep. David Bowen, of Milwaukee, and former MoveOn.org leader Ben Wikler, of Madison, are seeking the post.
It falls far short of the $1.4 billion in new funding for K-12 schools proposed by Democratic Gov. Tony Evers — and of the $639 million in new funding that Republican leaders gave schools two years ago.
“Regrettably, the President’s most recent actions and continued disrespect for the Constitution are forcing us down the road to impeachment," Pocan said.
At a press conference Monday, Evers was asked about the comments Saturday by his spokeswoman, Melissa Baldauff.
The amount includes a $50 million boost to educate children with special needs, a 13.5% increase over current levels, but less than a tenth of Evers' proposed increase.
The increase, if approved, would amount to roughly $500 million more in state aid for school districts.
What's more, GOP lawmakers and Evers, a Democrat, haven't been discussing what to do about it.
Republicans stepped up unemployment anti-fraud enforcement as claims plummeted, but critics say it deterred legitimate applicants.