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 ClintonWhy Trump's bigoted tropes won't work in 2020 The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by JUUL Labs - House to vote to condemn Trump tweet GOP put on the back foot by Trump's race storm 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 ObamaJesse Jackson calls on Trump to pardon Rod Blagojevich #ObamaWasBetterAt trends after Trump attacks on minority congresswomen Biden says his presidency is not 'a third term of Obama' MORE, writes Marshall. That may explain Sen. Claire McCaskillClaire Conner McCaskillTrump nominees meet fiercest opposition from Warren, Sanders, Gillibrand Feds allow campaigns to accept discounted cybersecurity services GOP frets over nightmare scenario for Senate primaries MORE's (D-Mo.) remark that most congressional superdelegates support Obama but have yet to announce it.