In the closest primary race in history, Hillary Clinton almost became the first woman presidential nominee of a major American party. She and her supporters have since made it clear they're not going away, and there were signs of possible trouble if her name was not placed in nomination at the Democratic convention. The Obama campaign said today, it will. She already was scheduled to speak on Tuesday—with Bill Clinton on Wednesday—the same night as the vice presidential nominee. Is this evidence that Hillary is the choice for the second spot or is it proof that she's not? In either case, will the Clintons still dominate the show? This comes amid revelations about Clinton's primary strategy against Obama, which appears to have been adopted by John McCain. What are the prospects for party unity?
Come for the Clintons, Stay for Obama…Please
Amy Chozick - New York Times - @amychozick, Will Bower - Co-Founder, Just Say No Deal, Chris Lehane - Democratic strategist - @chrislehane, Joshua Green - Bloomberg BusinessWeek; author of “Devil's Bargain: Steve Bannon, Donald Trump, and the Storming of the Presidency.” - @JoshuaGreen, Tom Schaller - Professor of Political Science, University of Maryland