After two months on this roller coaster I have concluded I may, like Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonMost voters say there is too much turnover in Trump administration RNC spokeswoman on 2020 GOP primary cancellations: 'This is not abnormal' Booker dismisses early surveys: 'If you're polling ahead right now, you should worry' MORE, actually be working for free for the Clinton campaign. I am not alone; many members of the media are doing it. Before each primary we drink the Kool-Aid and agree that she is simultaneously 1) an underdog (and thus the onus is on Obama to win) and 2) not remotely finished after losing 11 contests in a row and being so far behind in delegates that even landslides couldn't get her back in front tonight.

Oh, Hillary cries foul about the media bias against her — that bias we all have that caused us to spend nearly a year talking about how disciplined and effective a campaign she was running and about how she couldn't be stopped. Sure, there have been a few near-death moments, but after she has lost 20-point leads in both Texas and Ohio, here we are once again: having strapped on our seatbelts for the spin she is taking us on tonight and tomorrow. What a ride it will be. Popular votes? Delegate counts? Superdelegate stability? Superdelegate slippage? Big states? Number of states? Coalitions of swing voters needed to win in November?

What will the criteria be for success? As the New York Daily News reports today, success is described by Team Clinton as anything that happens tonight. Sure, there are many things going Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaMost voters say there is too much turnover in Trump administration Trump's 'soldier of fortune' foreign policy Warren picks up key endorsement from Iowa state treasurer MORE's way. Look at the trajectory of the polls, the apportioning of delegates in both states, the newspaper endorsements he has, the fact that the primaries are open to Republicans and independents who can vote for him, the fact that he has far outspent her, the fact that Clinton wanted to keep it close in Wisconsin but lost by 17 points, the closest margin in his 10 consecutive landslide victories. There are indeed the makings of a four-state massacre.

But I am under the Clintonian spell — she could come back with an Ohio victory and even a popular-vote victory in Texas. She's not getting out of the race, and the media won't count her out. We will just search madly for a new definition of "win" tomorrow. I am sure her campaign will be happy to provide one.

***
After the votes are counted, send your new questions and comments to join ASK A.B. again Monday, March 11. Write to me at askab@thehill.com.