The Democrat National Committee is in serious debt and hopelessly grasping at straws in an attempt to recover from Hillary’s raping and pillaging of the party’s infrastructure during her wayward juggernaut for the White House.
And now that the party is all but irrelevant, Hillary’s surrogates appear to be erecting a ‘parallel structure’ that essentially would compete with the party on what may be another White House bid in 2020.
The new Super-PAC Party Majority is being run by Mike Lux, former advisor to Bill Clinton and founder of the Ready for Hillary PAC.
Are you ready to relive the long national nightmare all over again?
Here’s more from HotAir…
Old and busted: Buying the DNC. New hotness: Competing against it. NBC News reports that former aides of Hillary Clinton have launched a new super-PAC that looks an awful lot like a campaign. Party Majority, NBC reports, will “act as a parallel structure to Democratic party committees at the national and state levels,” while remaining in the hands of “Clinton world,” as Jonathan Allen characterizes it later.
What could go wrong? Plenty, actually, especially given the ostensible aim of Party Majority:
Lux and co-founder Adam Parkhomenko, who built Ready for Hillary later served as director of grassroots engagement on Clinton’s presidential campaign and is currently a paid adviser to Clinton, have been frustrated by the lack of coordination and continuity in Democratic campaigns. Every four years, a presidential campaign builds infrastructure across the country only to see it wither by the next set of elections or as new crews take over leadership roles at party committees.
“The days of starting from scratch, not sharing information, and not working together are over,” said [co-founder Mike] Lux, who was a special assistant for public liaison in President Bill Clinton’s White House.
Ultimately, Party Majority is designed to address what its founders see as deficiencies in the way Democrats run campaigns right now — too much emphasis on data analytics, television advertising and raising money for specific candidates and not enough on building the networks of personal relationships that activate voters and keep them engaged from election to election.