In an interview published Saturday, Hillary Clinton told the Washington Post, “I have no intention of stopping until we finish what we started and until we see what happens in the next 10 contests and until we resolve Florida and Michigan.”
In a Wall Street Journal op-ed, Peggy Noonan accuses Clinton of “cognitive dissonance.”
Ralph Nader also thinks she should stay in.
Bill Clinton thinks those calling for her to get out of the race should “just relax.”
John Heilemann writes in New York magazine that the reason there has been no endorsement from John Edwards is that Barack Obama “blew it.”
In a speech Saturday, Edwards praised both candidates.
The Texas Democratic regional conventions were held yesterday, and the Houston Chronicle‘s unofficial count shows Obama will get four more delegates than Clinton, even though she won the popular vote.
In a Boston Globe op-ed, Mario Cuomo promotes the idea of a Clinton-Obama ticket.
Their surrogates, however, are hesitant to commit them to a joint ticket.
Condaleezza Rice thinks it is “important” that Obama gave his speech on race.
In a speech Friday, Obama said he wants to return to “traditional” foreign policy, citing George H.W. Bush, John F. Kennedy and Ronald Reagan.
The owner of the Pittsburg Tribune-Review chronicles his conversion to Clinton.
Renewed violence in Iraq is forcing discussion of the war back onto the campaign trail.
Campaigning in Pennsylvania, Obama said of the abortion issue, “This is an example where good people can disagree.”
Obama talks about the economy—and the cost of a prolonged fight for the Democratic nomination—with Al Hunt.
CNN reports (with video!) that Obama says his economic plan is better than his bowling game.
Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter, a Clinton supporter, says he would have left Jeremiah Wright‘s church.
Frank Rich thinks Clinton’s Tuzla story is a watershed event in the campaign.
Noam Sheiber thinks Rich is making a little too much of it.
John Kerry tells George Stephanopoulos how he really feels about McCain.
Albany County District Attorney David Soares’ second report on Troopergate, released Friday, shows that Eliot Spitzer was deeply involved in the effort to discredit Joe Bruno, and that he lied about it to investigators.
The Daily News editorial board thinks that if Spitzer was not already gone, he would be forced to resign after the extent to which he lied about Troopergate was exposed.
Fred Dicker reports that Bruno wants to know why Soares’ first report on Troopergate was wrong.
The New York Times looks at the role Paterson played in helping his wife get funding for the hospital she worked at.
Requiring New Yorkers to pay sales tax for online purchases is one of the ways in which Paterson may try to raise revenue for the state.
The M.T.A. is worried about cuts to their budget.
James Odato writes, “Some say Paterson and lawmakers are being fiscally reckless.”
The Democrat & Chronicle editorial board is, along with Paterson, calling for a more environmentally sound plan for Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence River.
Councilman Lew Fidler says some congestion pricing opponents are caving under pressure from Michael Bloomberg and allies.
The Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association decided to oppose congestion pricing, and Sally Goldenberg thinks this is no surprise.
David Seifman reports that two of Bloomberg’s closest friends have been major donors to the P.A.C. that is pushing for congestion pricing.
Kirsten Danis reports that City Council members were “stunned” last week when Bloomberg said he would support Hiram Monserrate if he decides to try to unseat State Senator John Sabini.
There was an oil spill at Indian Point nuclear plant last Thursday.
“Atlantic Yards, at the timetable envisioned, is obviously dead, but a major project somewhat like it might arrive on a much attenuated schedule,” writes Norman Oder.