Trump camp: We don't need Pennsylvania to win
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Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpJoe Arpaio loses bid for his old position as sheriff Trump brushes off view that Russia denigrating Biden: 'Nobody's been tougher on Russia than I have' Trump tees up executive orders on economy but won't sign yet MORE's campaign manager on Sunday said the Republican nominee doesn't need to win Pennsylvania to get to the White House.

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"We have several different paths to victory," Kellyanne Conway said Sunday on ABC's "This Week."

Conway said Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDemocratic convention lineup to include Ocasio-Cortez, Clinton, Warren: reports Trump brushes off view that Russia denigrating Biden: 'Nobody's been tougher on Russia than I have' Kanye West 'not denying' his campaign seeks to damage Biden MORE is doing a "whiplash-like tour" to fundraiser for her campaign and is ignoring the voters.

"I would point out the growing number of stories just this week about the Clinton campaign, how she's being told just prepare for a landslide.  Wait -- you know, run out the clock. Don't go talk to the voters."

She's "thinking, 'Hey, I've got this one. I can win through many different paths through electoral map,'" Conway said.  

"And we're taking every state seriously. We're looking at -- we're just making investments just this week with absentee ballot outreach, with ads in about 10, 11, 12 states. Pennsylvania is one of them."

Conway said the Trump campaign is taking the state of Pennsylvania "very seriously." Still, she acknowledged it has supported the Democratic nominee in the past several elections.

"But we also know that Mr. Trump's message from the beginning has been particularly resonant among a lot of the working," Conway said.

"A lot of the workers who feel like they've been left behind in this economy."

A CBS News Battleground Tracker poll released Sunday shows the Democratic nominee leading Trump by 8 points in Pennsylvania, 45 to 37 percent. The battleground state has 20 electoral votes. 

According to the RealClearPolitics average of polls, Clinton is up over the GOP nominee by 6.5 points, 46.5 to 40 percent.