WASHINGTON (AP) — Inside the Democratic Party, economic policy is often seen as a contest between President Barack Obama’s track record and the anti-Wall Street approach advocated by Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren.
As Hillary Rodham Clinton heads for an expected run for president in 2016, her allies are pointing her toward something in-between.
A group of Clinton advisers is offering a detailed economic agenda that aims to help raise wages for millions of workers and close the gap between rich and poor.
The subject is clearly on Clinton’s mind.
In her first tweet in more than a month, she posted on Friday that “attacking financial reform is risky and wrong. Better for Congress to focus on jobs and wages for middle-class families.”