While the Clinton campaign goes after one superdelegate who switched over to the Obama campaign, it may rely money to keep the others, Josh Marshall writes. Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonGOP warns Graham letter to Pelosi on impeachment could 'backfire' Hillary Clinton praises former administration officials who testified before House as 'gutsy women' Third-quarter fundraising sets Sanders, Warren, Buttigieg apart MORE's spokesman Howard Wolfson questioned whether Joe Andrew, the former Democratic Party chairman and current Obama backer, was really from Indiana. Marshall doesn't see why Wolfson attacked Andrew since he's not too impressed with Andrew's clout. Superdelegates' fear of ticking off half of their donors may be keeping them from publicly endorsing Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaButtigieg tweeted support for 'Medicare for All' in 2018 Brent Budowsky: To Bush and Obama — speak out on Trump Graham on Syria: Trump appears 'hell-bent' on repeating Obama's mistakes in Iraq MORE, writes Marshall. That may explain Sen. Claire McCaskillClaire Conner McCaskillIranian attacks expose vulnerability of campaign email accounts Ex-CIA chief worries campaigns falling short on cybersecurity Ocasio-Cortez blasts NYT editor for suggesting Tlaib, Omar aren't representative of Midwest MORE's (D-Mo.) remark that most congressional superdelegates support Obama but have yet to announce it.