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Joe Biden will release list of campaign bundlers

Joe Biden will release list of campaign bundlers

LOS ANGELES — Former Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenDemocrats warn GOP will regret Barrett confirmation Trump campaign eyes election night party at his sold-out DC hotel Harris blasts GOP for confirming Amy Coney Barrett: 'We won't forget this' MORE will make public his presidential campaign’s top fundraisers, a senior campaign official said Thursday. 

The official did not provide a timeline for the disclosure, but said that it would be “forthcoming.”

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“I can’t commit to a date right this second, but he will be releasing his bundlers,” the official told reporters at a briefing ahead of Thursday’s Democratic presidential primary debate in Los Angeles.

The disclosure comes as other Democratic hopefuls have opened up financial operations amid scrutiny from party activists and fellow candidates.

South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete ButtigiegPete ButtigiegLGBTQ voters must show up at the polls, or risk losing progress Buttigieg says it's time to 'turn the page' on Trump administration Sunday shows preview: Coronavirus cases surge in the Midwest; Trump hits campaign trail after COVID-19 MORE released a list of his top fundraisers — called bundlers — last week after facing pressure from Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenAll fracked up: Biden's Keystone State breakdown What do Google, banks and chicken salad have in common? Final debate: War Admiral vs. Seabiscuit MORE (D-Mass.). 

That disclosure came amid a larger back-and-forth between Buttigieg and Warren over transparency, resulting in Buttigieg vowing to open up his private fundraisers to the press and Warren releasing a detailed financial summary of her earnings from her past legal consulting work.

Days later, Addisu Demissie, the campaign manager for Sen. Cory BookerCory Anthony BookerDemocratic senators unveil bill to ban discrimination in financial services industry Obama endorses Espy in Mississippi Senate race Durbin says he will run for No. 2 spot if Dems win Senate majority MORE (D-N.J.), said the campaign was open to allowing reporters to attend fundraisers.

While candidates like Warren and Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersObama book excerpt: 'Hard to deny my overconfidence' during early health care discussions Americans have a choice: Socialized medicine or health care freedom Ocasio-Cortez says Democrats must focus on winning White House for Biden MORE (I-Vt.) have shunned traditional high-dollar fundraisers in their presidential bids, Biden has leaned on a network of wealthy donors and bundlers to power his campaign.