In my column today, I urged uncommitted superdelegates to find a secure, undisclosed location. The bottom line is, no matter how wounded Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaTrump struggles to win over voters reaping economic boom Michelle Obama weighs in on Trump, 'Squad' feud: 'Not my America or your America. It's our America' Media cried wolf: Calling every Republican a racist lost its bite MORE is after Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonChelsea Clinton announces birth of third child Ukrainian officials and Giuliani are sharing back-channel campaign information: report A question for Robert Mueller MORE's victory with core Democratic voters in Ohio and now Pennsylvania, they are stuck with him, barring the unforeseen. If any of you believe the Democratic Party will take the nomination from the pledged-delegate winner (who will likely have more popular votes, too) please write to me; I want to hear from you.

Clinton is raising money at a mad clip, but she is also searching for superdelegate support to build her momentum and create the perception of viability anyway, and if they want to endorse her, they should do so. Anyone still undecided after Clinton's win, or those who just want to declare for Obama, should remain silent.

Why? Because the party needs her voters. Women, seniors, white blue-collar voters, Latinos and Jews who strongly support Clinton need to be assuaged, not enraged.

Sure, the party wants to start fighting John McCain. And they want the bruising Democratic primary to end. But any stampede for Obama, which Clinton voters would perceive as an effort to shortcut the Democratic process, isn't helpful to the party in the long run.

For undecided superdelegates, it’s time to hunker down in the bunker.


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