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Presidential campaign 2008 sexism

presidential campaign 2008 sexism-60

The two gained a nearly equal number of delegates and a nearly equal share of the total popular vote.Clinton then lost the next eleven caucuses and primaries to Obama, and lost the overall delegate lead to him for the first time.

After an increasingly aggressive round of campaigning, Clinton broke the string of losses with wins in the Rhode Island, Ohio, and Texas primaries.Clinton insiders said the senator's goal was to raise at least $60 million in 2007. Jordan, Jr., Steven Rattner, New Jersey Governor Jon Corzine, U. Senator Dianne Feinstein, John Grisham, Magic Johnson, Ronald Perelman, Pennsylvania Governor Ed Rendell, Steven Spielberg and many others.On April 1, 2007, Clinton announced she had raised $26 million during the preceding three months, along with an additional transfer of $10 million from her Senate campaign account to her presidential account.Chief campaign strategist Mark Penn resigned on April 6, 2008, amid controversy surrounding his work with the Colombian government and the free trade bill opposed by many big unions.Penn resigned after news surfaced he had met with the Colombian ambassador, not as Clinton's adviser but as CEO of his P. firm, though he admitted the subject of the meeting was the trade bill.On February 10, 2008, Solis Doyle ceased duties as campaign manager, and become a senior adviser, traveling with Clinton.

Although Solis Doyle claimed the unanticipated length of the primary campaign led to her to resign the post, campaign insiders confirmed that she was ousted.

In the general election, Barack Obama defeated Senator John Mc Cain of Arizona, and nominated Clinton as the 67th Secretary of State, an office in which she served until February 2013. Deputy campaign manager Mike Henry had managed Tim Kaine's successful campaign for Governor of Virginia in 2005 and coordinated the Democratic advertising efforts for the Senate elections of 2006.

Mark Penn, CEO of PR firm Burson-Marsteller and president of polling company Penn, Schoen & Berland was described as Clinton's "strategic genius" in a role likened to that which Karl Rove played in George W. Howard Wolfson, a veteran of New York politics, served as the campaign spokesperson. Lieberman, who worked for Clinton when she was First Lady and served as Deputy White House Chief of Staff, was the chief operating officer of the campaign.

By the conclusion of the election cycle in November 2008, Clinton's campaign was severely in debt; she owed millions of dollars to outside vendors and wrote off the $13 million that she lent it herself.

During the first quarter of 2009, a surprisingly large $5.6 million came into her campaign, enabling her to pay off all creditors other than her pollster Mark Penn, to whom the campaign still owed $2.3 million.

A team of Obama donors, including Steve Spinner and Jane Watson Stetson, who wanted to thank Clinton for her service during the Obama administration, took up the cause; they used public records to find potential donors who still had not reached contribution limits for 2008.