Hillary makes a better impression when she doesn’t show up: The Choreographed Campaign


Hillary Clinton is running for president by running away from public appearances that are not carefully staged, scripted, and choreographed by her protective staff. Journalists trying to get an interview with the elusive candidate resemble nothing more than a pack of dogs chasing a car, except in this case the occupant of the Scooby-Doo van is their prey. With her entire trip carefully choreographed, the most substantial headline to come out of Iowa concerning the candidate has been “Hillary Clinton eats a burrito.” Because of her failures as a U.S. Senator and more recently as Secretary of State, Hillary Clinton has been forced to run a campaign that is heavy on stagecraft but light on issues; a strategy that will soon wear thin with even her most ardent supporters in the mainstream media.

Mrs. Clinton has hired some of the most savvy media experts in the world to choreograph her campaign. They are good, but she presents them with an unusual challenge. Clinton’s handlers have to figure out how to get their candidate elected president without exposing her to pesky voters, inquiring journalists, or anyone else who might ask inconvenient questions. What questions? Here are just a few she is dodging: “Mrs. Clinton, can you name anything of significance you accomplished as a Senator or as Secretary of State?”; “Mrs. Clinton, how much money did your foundation receive from foreign governments while you were Secretary of State?”; or, worse yet, “Mrs. Clinton, I am having trouble hiding my emails from my boss—can you give me any pointers?” So far Hillary’s handlers have put on a show worthy of an Oscar, but they face a real problem in the long run: As a presidential candidate, Mrs. Clinton makes a better impression when she doesn’t show up.
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