New Hillary Clinton Ads Seek To Show Why She’s Better For Women Than GOP

28 Oct 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Clinton to begin airing 4 ads featuring working women during Wednesday night GOP debate.

As Republican candidates take the stage on Wednesday night for the next presidential debate, Hillary Clinton will begin airing a series of issue-based television ads featuring working women. WASHINGTON — Hillary Clinton is trolling the GOP with a new series of ads targeting female voters that will debut during Wednesday night’s Republican presidential debate.

As Republican and Democratic presidential candidates continue to canvass Iowa, New Hampshire and other early nominating states, there is one state they would be wise not to overlook: Ohio.Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton may be concerned about global warming, but her campaign isn’t living up to its promise to be “carbon neutral.” The Federal Election Commission’s (FEC) latest filing report does not show any record of Clinton paying for carbon offsets, reports CNN.

The four ads, each of which centers around a female protagonist, address middle class priorities such as instituting equal pay, expanding college affordability and raising incomes. The Akron Buckeye Poll, released on Tuesday, shows that Ohio remains very much the battleground state it has been in recent presidential elections, and that Republicans have a strong chance of flipping the state to their side, after President Obama won it in 2008 and 2012. In July, conservative group America Rising released a video of Clinton flying out of Des Moines on a private jet, prompting an aid to respond to the criticisms of hypocrisy. Clinton provides a voiceover but does not appear directly in the ads, which will air on broadcast and cable in the key early voting states of Iowa and New Hampshire. According to the survey of registered voters, 40 percent of Ohioans want a Democrat to continue controlling the White House, while 46 percent think it is time for a Republican to take over.

The ads offer Clinton a prime opportunity, when millions will be tuning into the third Republican debate, to contrast her candidacy with those of the candidates onstage in Boulder, Colorado. While that could unnerve Democrats, there were some good signs in the poll for the party, with the survey citing the stronger economy and improved optimism about economic prospects since the financial crisis of 2008.

There are no references to Native Energy or other popular carbon offset companies such as 3Degrees or Direct Energy in the October report, according to CNN. Join the fight for Mindy,” Clinton says in one ad, as the camera pans in on a woman at the office identified as “Mindy, cardiac nurse.” “On average, women need to work an extra two hours each day to earn the same paycheck as their male co-workers. Clinton has made clean energy a priority in her presidential campaign, saying, “I personally believe climate change is a challenge of such magnitude and urgency that we need a president who will set ambitious goals.” She also urged Americans across the country to try and cut their energy consumption, leading some to accuse Clinton of hypocrisy for using private jets that guzzle hundreds of gallons of fuel every hour. Democrats have also criticized the tax plans of candidates like former Florida governor Jeb Bush and Florida senator Marco Rubio as disproportionately favoring the wealthy. David Gilbert, president of the Cleveland 2016 Host Committee, said on Tuesday that $41 million of the $58 million needed for the convention had already been raised.

Previous campaign ads aired by Clinton have similarly cast the former secretary of state as a fighter whose agenda is focused on reducing income inequality and lifting the middle class as the US continues to recover economically from the depths of the recession. The truth is Clinton will say anything to get elected, which is why the majority of Americans find her to be dishonest and untrustworthy,” said RNC spokeswoman Allison Moore. She has the luxury of doing so — following a good few weeks that included strong performances at the first Democratic debate and in front of the House Benghazi Committee as well as Vice President Biden’s decision to drop from the race, polls show Clinton is building on her lead over Vermont Sen. Clinton’s ads are nonetheless marked by an air of simplicity, in that each spot introduces an issue and closes with Clinton’s voice asking voters to “join the fight”.

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