>> Let's be the people that we know we can be.>> Hillary Clinton hoping voters in Kentucky put an end to her recent primary losing streak on Tuesday as she tries to lockup the Democratic nomination and end a bruising battle with Bernie Sanders.>> Let's be on the American team
>> Kentucky is her best chance. After recent losses to the Vermont senator in state such as Indiana and West Virginia. And with Sanders also looking strong in Tuesday's other contests in Oregon.>> It is now Wall Street's time to help.>> Clinton still maintains a solid lead over Sanders in the delegate count, but reporter Emily Stevenson says, Sanders is raising doubts that Clinton will be able to unite the party once he leaves the race.
>> The longer Sanders stays in the race and says negative things about Clinton, and talks about ties to Wall Street, and not taking money from big companies, etc. The more likely it is that his supporters get really frustrated with her, and don't want to vote for her in November.
And Democratic strategists are worried that if she doesn't start to build a lead and look like the presumptive Democratic nominee, then it's gonna be really hard for those Sanders' people to get over their frustrations with Clinton.>> Yes you can.>> Kentucky could be the place for Clinton's luck to change.
>> Parts of Kentucky are more moderate. Democrats there are more moderate, and less inclined to support Sanders, and she clearly thinks that she can motivate people in those parts of the state. She did not put as much effort into some of the previous states that Sanders had won.
The Clinton campaign had kinda written some of these states off. Kentucky clearly is a place where she thinks that she can kinda shift this momentum.>> Whatever happens Tuesday, Sanders says he plans to stay in the race until the party's convention in July. Hoping he can convince super delegates, Democratic leaders who are free to support any candidate to peel away from Clinton and get behind him.