The Clinton campaign is reportedly ready to take a new tack on its Super PAC and is ready for a new round of cash to help it compete with a conservative group that has emerged as a potent force in the 2016 campaign.
Clinton’s “super PAC” is expected to begin fundraising in earnest after she officially launched her presidential bid on Tuesday, according to The Hill.
The Hill first reported that the PAC would begin fundraising earlier this week.
The Clinton campaign was already reeling from a string of embarrassing scandals, including her handling of classified information, as well as a leaked audio tape that was obtained by The Washington Post.
A new round, like the one that led to the resignation of her chief of staff, Huma Abedin, would likely put the campaign back on the road, but it would also give the campaign an opportunity to reevaluate its tactics and approach to the campaign.
The campaign has been criticized for the ad buys it has made over the years.
The ad buy that came with Clinton’s nomination in 2008 cost the campaign more than $100 million, and the ad buy it has put out in recent months has cost less than $10 million.
It is unclear what, if any, changes the Clinton campaign has in mind for its fundraising.
The former secretary of state has said she would “do a lot” to raise money for the campaign, but her campaign has repeatedly refused to answer questions about the size of its fundraising, or how it will fund its operations.
A spokesperson for the Clinton camp did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The campaign has previously criticized the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC), which has become a powerhouse in the conservative movement.
The group has aggressively promoted the idea that the Constitution and the laws of the land must be enforced to prevent any threat to the federal government.
It has also argued that the United States should not be able to restrict gun ownership.
The Clinton super PAC has spent millions of dollars in recent years on an aggressive attack on the group.
The ad buy was announced by Clinton campaign Chairman John Podesta on Tuesday and will continue through the end of the month, according a source familiar with the plan.
Podesta has been working closely with the Clinton team on the ad campaign, including with the campaign’s political director Robby Mook and senior strategist Joel Benenson.
The super PAC will be run by Democratic strategist Nick Merrill, a veteran of George W. Bush’s 2004 presidential campaign and the 2012 campaign.
Merrill was previously an adviser to Clinton’s 2008 presidential campaign.
Merrill is also expected to serve as a co-chair of the campaign for the first time.
He is also reportedly expected to oversee the super PAC’s operations and the communications team that will be part of the superPAC.
The “super PACs” were initially conceived by Democratic strategists to support candidates who were also on the Democratic ticket.
But in 2016, the Clinton super PACs spent heavily on TV advertising and had a clear advantage over conservative groups.
The ads also gave the Clinton campaigns the opportunity to raise more money.
Clinton has been one of the few presidential candidates to openly support the super PACs.
In February, the former secretary told supporters in Iowa that she supported the super groups and that she was working to elect Democratic candidates.
But her support has softened over the past few months.
The first signs of a pivot in the campaign came on Tuesday when the campaign announced that it had dropped plans to spend $250,000 on TV ads in Iowa on the eve of the Iowa caucuses.
A spokesperson for Clinton’s campaign said the ad purchases were “just one of several initiatives that we will be focusing on in 2016 to make sure we’re reaching our voters.”
The Clinton camp’s decision to scale back its ad buys and move away from TV ads is not unprecedented for the Clintons.
During the 2008 campaign, the campaign also pulled out all of its TV advertising.