Hillary Clinton has not been entirely positive on the stump in the weeks before Election Day
Her final ad of the campaign mimics much of what Clinton has said throughout her campaign
Hillary Clinton will appear in millions of households the night before Election Day with a straight-to-camera ad aimed at driving home a more hopeful message to persuadable voters.
The two-minute ad will air on NBC’s “The Voice” and CBS’s “Kevin Can’t Wait” Monday night, two shows that Clinton’s top aides hope will help her reach millions of voters across the country.
“Our core values are being tested in this election. But everywhere I go, people are refusing to be defined by fear and division,” Clinton says. “I believe in our people. I love this country. And I’m convinced that our best days are ahead of us if we reach for them together. I want to be a president for all Americans. Not just those who support me in this election. For everyone.”
The rhetoric in the spot mimics much of what Clinton has said throughout her campaign, with a particular focus on acknowledging the unpredictability of the 2016 election.
“I think we can all agree it’s been a long campaign,” Clinton says in the spot. “But tomorrow, you get to pick our next president.”
Clinton has not been entirely positive on the stump in the weeks before Election Day, focusing as much on her policies as she did on Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump’s policies and rhetoric. At events across the country, Clinton called the election a “moment of reckoning” where American values are being tested. She also cast Trump as a racist candidate who can’t handle the power of the Oval Office.
Clinton also argues in the ad that people on Election Day will reject a campaign “defined by fear and division” – a clear reference to Trump – and choose one that is “hopeful and inclusive.”
“Our core values are being tested in this election. But everywhere I go, people are refusing to be defined by fear and division,” she says.
Clinton closes the ad by saying that she approves this message for “one last time.”
“So tonight, I’m asking for your vote. And tomorrow, let’s make history together,” the Democratic nominee says to close the spot.