Yesterday, one of Hillary Clinton’s most prominent Super PACs attacked our campaign pretty viciously.
“I just feel like a lot of people don’t think she’s trustworthy right now, and that’s why the decline”, Lydia Kotouch of Poland said about the new poll.
Indeed, when asked what kind of person they would like to see as the next president, more than 70 percent of Democratic-leaning voters said they want “someone with experience in how the political system works”. And 85% of Democrats believe Clinton could win the November election if she were.
Yet despite her negative approval ratings, there wasn’t a poll that showed her winning the 2016 election by anything less than a landslide.
For months, Clinton, 67, has refrained from criticizing any of her democratic challengers, choosing instead to attack the Republican presidential candidates for, what she says are, their “out of touch and out of date” policies. He still trails by massive margins in the rest of the country. In 1998, while she was still First Lady of the nowextend far beyond early states like Iowa and New Hampshire, where Sanders’ core constituency of white, more liberal voters dominate the party base. The same thing happened in 2008 when she came third in Iowa.
The FBI is presently investigating whether classified information was sent over Clinton’s private email server. Clinton’s strategy of letting the story die away on its own has not worked. It’s one of the biggest questions hanging over the Democratic presidential primary race right now, and a new Washington Post-ABC News poll illustrates one reason why. In spite of his impressive resume he never really rated high in hypothetical polling. “Given Democrats’ satisfaction with their party and the option offered by Sanders, there just isn’t much room in this race for an outsider like Lessig”.
It is such a relief to see that Chelsea Clinton, 35 and Ivanka Trump, 33 are confident that their friendship will always remain solid despite the dirty political spectacle that their parents throw at each other.