Many bundlers are looking to raise up to $1 million each for Romney's campaign. Of course, the Rove super PAC and Romney's super PAC will have an easier time doing that because they can take contributions that aren't limited by law. The Federal Election Commission bars campaigns and super PACs from "coordinating" on how they'll spend money on ads, but that rule is almost impossible to enforce and is vague in its details.
During the GOP primary, both Romney and his rival Rick Santorum addressed their own super PACs, which would also seem to come close to crossing a line, but not if the candidate leaves before donors are formally asked to give money at the events. Of course, no watchdogs are allowed to monitor the events.
Rove's very presence at the donor retreat pushes Romney closer to the fine line between campaign and super PAC. He's scheduled to speak about "media insight" along with the Republican lawyer Ben Ginsberg, Weekly Standard editors Fred Barnes and Bill Kristol, and GOP strategist Mary Matalin.
Romney will address everyone tonight, and the party continues Saturday with policy sessions (featuring John McCain and Jeb Bush), and Sunday with golf.