Bill Clinton is once again trying to rally voters to the side of Democratic Senate candidate Alison Lundergan Grimes.
The Grimes campaign has announced that the former President will attend events at the Muhammad Ali Center in Louisville Thursday morning, with an afternoon visit to the Veteran’s Riverfront Park in Ashland planned for the afternoon.
It’s the fourth time Clinton has campaigned on behalf of Grimes, as she tries to unseat Republican Senator Mitch McConnell.
The former President spoke at Grimes rallies in Owensboro and Paducah last week. Hillary Rodham Clinton is also returning to the commonwealth this Saturday to campaign on behalf of Grimes in northern Kentucky and Lexington.
For the third time this campaign season, former President Bill Clinton is coming to Kentucky to campaign for Democratic Senate candidate Alison Lundergan Grimes. Clinton will appear at “Get out the Vote” rallies in Owensboro and Paducah next week.
Earlier this week, former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton joined Grimes at a fundraiser in Louisville. Grimes is hoping to unseat five-time Republican incumbent Mitch McConnell November 4th.
Sen. McConnell is scheduled to embark on a bus tour through Kentucky's coal country next week.
Alison Lundergan Grimes got some help from Hillary Rodham Clinton Wednesday night as she seeks to distance herself from both her Republican opponent, Senator Mitch McConnell, and President Obama.
Clinton was the featured speaker at a boisterous rally in Louisville, the third time a Clinton has campaigned for Grimes this year. Former President Bill Clinton has appeared with Grimes twice this year.
Democratic state Auditor Adam Edelen called the rally a retirement party for McConnell, a 30 year veteran of the Senate. In fact, Clinton never called McConnell by name, only vaguely referring to a "30 year Senator from Kentucky." State Senator Gerald Neal led the crowd in chants of "Mitch doesn't care."
Wednesday's event was just a day after the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee stopped running TV ads in Kentucky. It was seen as another chance for Grimes to associated herself with the Clintons, who are popular in Kentucky.
U.S. Senate candidate Alison Lundergan Grimes is getting help from another Clinton -- this time from Hillary Rodham Clinton.
The Kentucky Democrat's campaign says the former U.S. secretary of state and potential presidential candidate in 2016 will campaign for Grimes next Wednesday night in Louisville. Grimes spokeswoman Charly Norton said Friday the event is open to the public, and free tickets will be available at Democratic headquarters in all 120 Kentucky counties.
Clinton's husband, former President Bill Clinton, has made two trips to Kentucky this year to makes pitches for Grimes in Louisville, Lexington and Hazard in eastern Kentucky. Bill Clinton carried Kentucky both times he won the White House in the 1990s.
Grimes is challenging Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell in one of the nation's mostly closely watched campaigns.
Rand Paul’s status among potential Republican 2016 presidential candidates has fallen, according to the latest McClatchy-Marist poll. But the survey also indicates Paul has narrowed the gap with former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in a potential general election matchup.
As of six months ago, the poll showed Clinton with a 20 percentage point lead, head-to-head against Paul. But now, the Bowling Green republican has cut the lead to six points, 48 percent to 42 percent.
Neither Paul nor Clinton has officially announced they'll seek the White House in two years.
Among Republicans however, Paul is only garnering seven percent of support, ranking behind Jeb Bush, Chris Christie, Ted Cruz, Paul Ryan and Marco Rubio.
A new NBC News-Marist poll puts Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul at the top of the list of 2016 Republican White House hopefuls in both Iowa and New Hampshire.
Paul has a one percentage point lead (14 percent to 13 percent) over New Jersey governor Chris Christie in the Granite State. In a hypothetical general-election match up with Hillary Clinton, Paul trails the former Secretary of State by three points, 46-43 in New Hampshire.
Meantime, in Iowa, Paul is tied with former Florida Governor Jeb Bush with 12 percent of support from likely GOP voters there.
Paul hasn't formally declared his intention to run for president in 2016.
Hillary Rodham Clinton told a conference of Methodist women Saturday about how her own faith was shaped by her devout grandmother. Clinton said she has vivid memories of having her hair braided as a young girl and listening to her grandmother sing hymns.
Clinton spoke of the faith instilled in her by her grandmother and how that helped guide some of the initiatives she started at the State Department. They included efforts to fight human trafficking and promote maternal health care in developing countries.
Clinton mostly steered clear of politics during what turned out to be an intimate speech.
In her introduction, the United Methodists pointed out Clinton was so pleased to be invited to keynote the conference, she declined the church's usual payment and paid her own travel to Louisville and her accommodations.