Neither Bernie Sanders nor Hillary Clinton are all that interested in exposing the growing rift over Israel policy within the Democratic Party at the party’s national convention in July. But a compromise deal aimed at taking the Democratic primary down a notch in Philadelphia could make the Israel split big news.
“There will be a lot of wannabes who think they have all the answers,” a senior Sanders adviser says.
Campaigning in North Dakota on Friday, the former president offered an assessment of Republican criticism of Hillary Clinton: “They try to sucker-punch the rest of us into nominating people they think they can really devour.”
Clinton deeply upset many when she praised the Reagans for starting “a national conversation” about HIV and AIDS. Since then, dozens of activists have banded together to press the Clinton, Sanders, and Trump — with mixed results.
A choice between “feel-good changes to the platform and fundamental changes to the nominating process.” Goodbye to superdelegates?
“So you gotta ask yourself, why doesn’t he want to release them?” Clinton asked a rally in New Jersey on Wednesday.
Hillary Clinton lost to Bernie Sanders in West Virginia, where she began her general election bid with a sweeping symbolic gesture but was met with some resistance. “Look, here’s the deal. That wasn’t about getting votes,” says Bill Clinton.
“I’m not running against him,” she says, which isn’t entirely accurate. “The definition of a loose cannon.”
She arrived to protests in West Virginia on Monday — protests that could still be heard inside her small campaign event here, where a man challenged Clinton on her past comments that many coal companies would be put out of business.
In a speech at an NAACP dinner, Clinton raised the issue of Trump’s birther conspiracies and what she called his “coy” response to being endorsed by David Duke.
On Tuesday night, Clinton was all about unity — inside and outside the party, against Donald Trump.
In recent weeks, Clinton has begun a new phase in her campaign — tying together Donald Trump and Ted Cruz, and casting them as just like all the Republicans.
Clinton and Sanders went hard in Thursday’s debates on the sharp criticisms they’ve made of each other in recent weeks. But Sanders didn’t have a clear answer when asked about one his sharpest criticisms: how Clinton’s been influenced by money.
A 1996 comment has turned into a source of ongoing protests — and exposes the unresolved disconnect between the Clintons and Black Lives Matter.
To mark the occasion on Tuesday, campaign officials built “Our Year On The Trail,” an interactive website designed to show supporters they’re part of a broad coalition.
Hillary Clinton casts him as a “bully” who must be stopped and contrasts much of her campaign message with his. But when and how to take on Donald Trump, and the threat of his personal attacks, remains a source of uncertainty and unease.
“This is New York. And we know better.”
On the eve of the Illinois primary, Clinton visited a memorial for hundreds of children in the city where Mayor Emanuel, a supporter, has become a major point of controversy.
EMILY’s List has assembled what they’re calling a Creative Council to make the “millennial” case for Clinton and other Democratic women on the ballot this fall.