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Haley’s Losses Mounting As She Burns Through Donor Cash

Graham Perdue
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Former South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley burned through an astounding amount of donor cash in her longshot bid to overtake former President Donald Trump. The Republican’s coffers were filled with donations from Democrats and disgruntled GOP supporters, and it all went to waste.

She has now run through over a startling $76 million with precious little to show for supporters’ efforts.

In Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina and Michigan, voters clearly expressed their preference for the 45th president over Haley. But still she persists in her doomed candidacy and asks for even more good money to follow bad.


At some point it is reasonable to expect campaign contributors to declare enough is enough. Even Democrats who pride themselves in opposing Trump by supporting Haley must recognize the futility in propping up a lost cause.

As for her own party, she admitted that the rank and file may have shifted away from her views — if they were ever there.

Speaking Tuesday to CNN’s Dana Bash, Haley confessed that this is “very possible.” Her statement came hours before Trump blasted her in Michigan’s GOP primary and extended her primary season losing streak.

Bash asked the obvious question, “Isn’t it possible the party has moved, and the party is about Donald Trump and not what you’re describing, which might be the party of yesterday?”


Unquestionably Bash meant her query to be derogatory of the 2024 Republican Party. The left designates any move toward true conservatism as a blow to democracy, though the opposite is in fact true. 

Haley affirmed the GOP disenchantment with her platform may exist. “What I am saying to my Republican Party family is, we are in a ship with a hole in it, and we can either go down with the ship and watch the country go socialist left, or we can see that we need to take the life raft.”

The candidate vowed that not only is she hanging on in the race, but she will plow through six states in coming days to make her pitch. 

She told the CNN audience, “We’ve only seen a handful of states vote. I’ve said this before as much as the media wants to jump ahead, we’re taking this one state, one day at a time.”

Another crushing performance on Super Tuesday may radically change that position.

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