Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign on the verge of a comeback
It was almost six years ago when Clinton announced she was running for president.
It was the year that the country was shocked into mourning over the death of Eric Garner, a black man who died after being choked to death by NYPD Officer Daniel Pantaleo.
It is nearly six years since the Supreme Court gutted civil rights protections for LGBTQ people in Georgia.
And in the past six months, Clinton has made a comeback to the national stage, in a way she has not in years.
Clinton has had a long road to recovery and a new sense of purpose.
And she is starting to win back some of her lost ground.
But there are some lingering questions about her campaign.
Can the former secretary of state keep up with the expectations of the Democratic Party and the public?
And will she keep her newfound confidence from the campaign trail?
The former first lady and senator has taken a hard look at her past and her future and she knows she is not ready to give up.
Clinton and her husband, former President Bill Clinton, are seen here during a campaign stop in Des Moines, Iowa, in December.
The former president has said he plans to stay in the race, but he has said in the meantime he will donate his $250,000 annual salary to charity.
He also has been vocal about his desire to run for president again.
But even before the coronavirus pandemic hit, Clinton’s campaign was struggling to gain traction.
The campaign struggled to attract a solid enough base of support to beat back the field of candidates that included former Secretary of State Joe Biden and former Rhode Island Gov.
Clinton’s most notable win came in Iowa, where she defeated Sen. Bernie Sanders, a Vermont independent, in the caucus.
That upset upset establishment favorites and made her the presumptive nominee.
Sanders had hoped to take on Clinton in the general election but was unable to break through.
He spent months running a strong second-tier campaign, but after his loss, he conceded defeat and focused his attention on the general race.
But his campaign struggled with fundraising, and his staff was reduced to relying on email lists to recruit voters.
And while he did manage to win some early states, including Colorado and Michigan, he had lost some ground to Clinton in early caucus states.
The Clinton campaign also struggled with messaging.
The most effective way to connect with voters was to emphasize Clinton’s accomplishments, but she struggled with building an effective ground game.
Clinton said the campaign had to focus on reaching the young voters that Sanders attracted.
And the campaign also did not do enough to reach out to minorities, who are the most likely to vote in primaries.
Clinton also struggled to convince voters that she was serious about running for the presidency.
Clinton struggled to connect to voters in Iowa and in many states, and many of those voters were skeptical of her campaign’s credibility, according to exit polls.
Clinton had hoped that her campaign would take off after she won the Iowa caucuses in February.
But that never happened, and the campaign struggled again to win over enough voters in states that she had previously held, including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada.
The problem became apparent in New Hampshire in the months that followed.
Clinton lost her momentum after she lost that primary to Sanders.
The campaigns’ attempts to rebuild after the election were largely unsuccessful.
Clinton still didn’t have a solid strategy to turn out voters in the fall and early winter months, as she had hoped.
She also had trouble raising money.
In addition, Clinton had struggled with a number of issues during the campaign, including her handling of the FBI’s investigation into her use of a private email server while serving as secretary of State.
Clinton did not run a strong enough campaign to overcome the problems.
The fact that she struggled to raise the money necessary to compete in the coming months was also a concern for some Democratic donors.
While the Clintons were in the middle of a fundraising effort, a group of prominent donors decided to back a third-party candidate for president, Sen. Evan Bayh of Indiana.
Bayh’s challenge in 2016 was that he was not a favorite to win the Democratic nomination.
He lost the Indiana primary to Clinton and the Indiana general election to Bayh.
But he did win Iowa, the Democratic contest of the 2016 presidential race.
Clinton won Iowa in a landslide.
Clinton was also not able to match Bayh in fundraising, but Bayh raised enough money to be able to compete for the nomination in November.
The result was a much better performance than Clinton had in 2016, when her campaign struggled.
The final numbers show that Clinton’s fundraising efforts in the early months of the campaign were not strong enough to compete with Bayh, who had raised millions.
The numbers also show that while the campaign did not have a large enough ground game, Clinton did well in states where she had already won a majority of the vote in the previous election.
Bayhi was able to raise $20 million during the final months of her presidential campaign, according