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Jun 27, 2016

NYT First Draft on Politics - June 27, 2016: Hillary Clinton and Elizabeth Warren Plan First Joint Apperance on Trail

Monday, June 27, 2016


The New York Times

The New York Times

Monday, June 27, 2016

Hillary Clinton campaigning at the North Carolina State Fairgrounds in Raleigh last week.
Hillary Clinton campaigning at the North Carolina State Fairgrounds in Raleigh last week. Richard Perry/The New York Times
Hillary Clinton and Elizabeth Warren Plan First Joint Appearance on Trail
By AMY CHOZICK

With Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont not quite ready to transform himself into a campaign surrogate for Hillary Clinton, the presumptive Democratic nominee is getting the help of another darling of her party’s liberal base. Senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts will campaign with Mrs. Clinton in Cincinnati on Monday, the first event that will feature the two women.
Before the 2014 midterm elections, Mrs. Clinton and Ms. Warren campaigned in Boston for Martha Coakley, the Democratic nominee for governor of Massachusetts. Aides said they exchanged pleasantries backstage about being grandmothers, but some eyebrows were raised when the two giants of the Democratic Party did not appear on stage at the same time.
In the past, Ms. Warren has been critical of Mrs. Clinton over her shifting position on legislation that would have made it harder for families to seek bankruptcy protection, but lately they have found a common enemy in the presumptive Republican presidential nominee, Donald J. Trump.
Ms. Warren has emerged as something of a Trump slayer, taking to Twitter to counter his attacks and calling him “a small, insecure money grubber” at the Center for Popular Democracy’s recent annual gala. (Mr. Trump has responded in kind by calling Ms. Warren “goofy” and mocking her over allegations that she exaggerated her Native American heritage.)
Ms. Warren recently met privately with both Mrs. Clinton and James Hamilton, the Washington lawyer who is leading the campaign’s vetting of vice-presidential candidates, fueling speculation of an all-female ticket. Ms. Warren stopped by the Clinton campaign headquarters in Brooklyn this month, exciting young staff members with a simple message: “Don’t screw this up!”
Ms. Warren’s endorsement of Mrs. Clinton could do much to ease any concerns about unifying the party and to help bring Mr. Sanders’s supporters over to the Clinton corner.
The joint Ohio event comes as the campaign enters the final stretch before the Democratic convention in Philadelphia, where Mr. Sanders has vowed to take his liberal agenda to the party, even if it means a fight or protests.
He recently responded “yes” when asked on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” if he would vote for Mrs. Clinton, but he did not exactly offer a glowing endorsement of her policy positions. “The issue right here is, I’m going to do everything I can do to defeat Donald Trump,” Mr. Sanders said.

  Supporters at a rally for Donald J. Trump this month. “My supporters are tremendously loyal to me,” Mr. Trump said, adding that they “would not stand for” any effort at the convention to deny him the nomination.
Chet Strange for The New York Times
By JEREMY W. PETERS
The Trump campaign and the party’s national committee are moving fast to quash any potential effort to stage a revolt at the convention next month.

Hillary Clinton appeared on Sunday at the pride parade in Manhattan in an unannounced appearance.
Hilary Swift for The New York Times
By MATT FLEGENHEIMER
It was an unannounced appearance for Mrs. Clinton, the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee, two weeks after the massacre in Orlando, Fla., which colored the proceedings.
Hillary Clinton at a campaign event in Pittsburgh earlier this month.
Donald Trump Slips Further Behind Hillary Clinton in New Polls
By JEREMY W. PETERS
One poll, by The Washington Post and ABC News, had Mrs. Clinton with a double-digit lead, but the results of the poll were not completely positive for her.
News Analysis
Going Dirty
By ADAM NAGOURNEY
Will negative campaigning work as effectively for Hillary Clinton and Donald J. Trump as it has for past candidates?
Hillary Clinton at a campaign event in Pittsburgh earlier this month.
Senate to Take Up House Bill on Zika Funding, Barbs and All
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Lawmakers will consider a measure that contains $1.1 billion for Zika preparation and prevention, but that also has some poison-pill provisions likely to drive off any Democratic support.
 
Donald J. Trump, with his sons Eric and Donald Jr., at the official opening of his golf course in Turnberry, Scotland.
Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images
By MAGGIE HABERMAN
In Scotland a day after Britain voted to leave the European Union, Donald J. Trump said things that would have set off a backlash for almost any other candidate.
A rally for Hillary Clinton in Raleigh, N.C., on Wednesday. Her “Stronger Together” slogan mirrors one used by the “Remain” campaign in the British referendum on leaving the European Union.
Richard Perry/The New York Times
U.S. Presidential Race
By PATRICK HEALY
Mrs. Clinton offers messages about stability that are similar to the ones put forth by the defeated “Remain” campaign in Britain’s referendum on leaving the European Union.
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