?

Log in

No account? Create an account

Previous Entry | Next Entry

In Pennsylvania, Senator Clinton used up her last, best chance to cut into Barack Obama's elected delegate lead. She came up short.

In fact, she barely made a dent. At most, she picked up a net gain of 12 delegates -- less than our gain in Colorado, Kansas or Virginia.

But there is one measure by which her campaign's gains are real. The Clinton campaign claims they've raised more than $3.5 million since the polls closed yesterday. We can't afford to let that go unanswered.

That's why I just made a donation to Barack's campaign, and I hope you'll join me and support our movement with a contribution of $25:

https://donate.barackobama.com/thepafacts

Thanks

Comments

( 2 comments — Leave a comment )
dbroussa
Apr. 24th, 2008 11:59 am (UTC)
Much of that inability to make up ground is the fault of the proportional delegate assignment. She had a big win (10 points is a big win by any standard) and yet got a small margin of delegates.

The real problem is when will Sen. Obama win a big state? NY, CA, TX, NJ, OH, PA, FL...outside of IL (his home state) he has not won a single big state. That has got to worry his campaign for the general election. They may not admit that they are worried...but they are...or they should be.
philoserf
Apr. 24th, 2008 01:15 pm (UTC)
I don't agree that they should be. With a united Democratic party working together in the general election he takes the big states too. In an Obama v. McCain general election the dynamics are different than in an Obama v Clinton primary.

The rest, your point too I feel, is the result of primary season spin by talking heads that repeat each others, and the campaign's talking points. I can understand how they come to it. I just don't find it valid.

Edited at 2008-04-24 01:17 pm (UTC)
( 2 comments — Leave a comment )