Clinton aides are monitoring movement toward a pair of third-party candidates, Libertarian Johnson and the Green Party’s Stein.
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Two months from Election Day, Hillary Clinton has a clear edge over Donald Trump in nearly every measure traditionally used to gauge success in presidential races.Clinton also has multiple paths to the 270 electoral votes needed to win in November – so many that she could lose Ohio and Florida and still become America's first female president.But Trump's campaign believes there are pockets of voters eager to be persuaded not to back Clinton. Getting Trump to make that kind of consistent case against Clinton has been a herculean task for much of the campaign.If Trump can reshape the race, he'll need to do so quickly.While Trump publicly maintains support from numerous high-ranking GOP officials, a striking number of discussions among Republicans in Washington often begin with an assumption that Clinton will be president come January.Clinton's campaign has long argued that Trump is overestimating the number of voters willing to switch from voting Democratic in presidential elections to Republican.Sen. Rob Portman of Ohio is running a campaign that mirrors Clinton's more than Trump's – disciplined, well-funded, and heavily centered on data – and appears on track to hold his seat, even if Clinton carries the state in the presidential race.
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