Meghan McCain calls Clinton family 'virus' in Democratic politics
Mar 14 2018 by Desiree Burns
"The Clintons are a virus in the Democratic Party".
'That's a lot of states, ' the ex-aide added.
Charles Hurt was today's #OneLuckyGuy, and he joined the ladies for a review of Clinton's disparaging remarks about Trump voters over the weekend.
Lahren argued that Democrats cannot win "middle America" unless they distance themselves from Clinton.
Allies of the former presidential candidate have suggested she lay low and not make statements unless they are absolutely necessary.
That rhetoric drew a harsh rebuke from the "GOP War Room" channel on YouTube, which labeled her comments as "Dismissing America's Heartland to a foreign audience".
All of a sudden white women who were going to vote for me, and frankly standing up to the men in their lives and the men in their work places were being told, "She's going to jail, you don't want to vote for her".
Clinton, who continues to tour the world promoting her book, "What Happened", on her failed presidential bid, has previously blamed FBI Director James Comey and Russian intervention in the election for her shocking loss to Trump.
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The Republican National Committee (RNC) also pounced on Clinton's remarks.
Another former aide told the publication that it seems "the party has moved on from Hillary Clinton".
Clinton said the Republican president has "quite an affinity for dictators" and said Trump "really likes their authoritarian posturing and behavior". 'But this one is impossible to ignore. It's an entirely other thing to pull off losing to President Trump.
'The Democrat brand is isolated, elitist, and as out-of-touch as it ever has been, ' Reed harped as he shared Clinton's comments with reporters.
Some consider Clinton an asset, however, such a former Clinton campaign spokesman Jesse Ferguson, who is helping the Democratic midterm effort in 2018.
However, Hillary's longtime communications advisor Philippe Reines said "he understands 'why that man won in 2016′" and also understand "why he may win again in 2020".
At the same time, one thing remained clear to some supporters of the former Democratic nominee.
Sen. Claire McCaskill (D-Mo.) responded by telling The Washington Post, "Those are kind of fighting words for me.I don't think that's the way you should talk to any voter, especially one in my state".