Hillary Clinton has joined the reality show Trump Island. The problem is the island is not inhabited by just Donald Trump.
In the last episode of Trump Island, Hillary Clinton learned that an alliance had been formed by a man she thought had been kicked off the island.
Bernie Sanders simply will not go away. And Hillary’s fight against Bernie Sanders on Trump Island is not improving her chances of survival, hardening her, and in fact is doing quite the opposite. Hillary’s fight against the boys is in fact weakening her.
Bernie Sanders has pointed out the overtly crooked DNC system that favors whoever they party elites choose. Hillary Clinton was to be king, and Bernie Sanders forgot to throw the fight! So in spite of that system, Sanders remains in the race, and worse yet: he’s winning!
Did SCOTUS make the right decision on medical mandates for large businesses?
Consider that even after Sanders scuttled hundreds of campaign workers in what should have been the kiss of death, Sanders won Indiana.
For the mule who was to race the thoroughbred, here’s the fundraising as reported by CNN:
For Bernie Sanders, slow and steady wins the fundraising race.
The Vermont senator began his bid for the Democratic presidential nomination last year with a sizable financial disadvantage compared to front-runner Hillary Clinton. By the end of last June, Sanders had raised just shy of $14 million for his campaign, less than a third of the $47.5 million Clinton had raised for hers.
But the Sanders campaign slowly and steadily eroded the former secretary of state’s fundraising advantage. Sanders slightly edged Clinton in contributions in 2015’s fourth quarter, but his fundraising operation didn’t kick into high gear until 2016. His campaign has outraised Clinton’s every month this year by at least 50%. In March alone, “Bernie 2016” received $44.7 million in contributions, compared to $26.3 million for “Hillary for America.”
Now, Sanders and Clinton are essentially even in total campaign contributions, with each campaign bringing in more than $180 million for their bids by the end of March.