The New York Sun editorial board goes a big step further: "Could Senator Clinton win the Democratic presidential nomination at the last minute by taking advantage of buyer's remorse among Democratic super-delegates who are dismayed by the performance of Senator Obama's campaign so far? . . . What if, by the time the convention rolls around, Mr. Obama isn't just running neck and neck with Mr. McCain but is lagging by, say, five percentage points, or if Mr. Obama makes a big blunder with his choice of a running mate, or some other campaign stumble?"
But both sides need to pursue peace: "Politics is the art of turning the sanguinary into the sanguine," Newsweek's Howard Fineman writes. "Obama could use the Clintons' help, even if he is reluctant to admit it, and the Clintons need to cheerfully join the team (or do a good job of faking it) if they do not want to be dismissed as whiners -- or blamed as Machiavellian backstabbers if he loses."
Said Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., on "Fox News Sunday": "I think Bill is hurting."
Gov. Bill Richardson, D-N.M., doesn't want a roll call: "I hope that doesn't happen, but Senator Clinton is a major leader in the party," Richardson told Jake Tapper on ABC's "This Week" Sunday. "We as Democrats have to come together. So I don't believe a roll call would be helpful."
Gov. Ed Rendell, D-Pa., doesn't mind one: "Would a roll call be productive? I'm not sure. Would it be destructive? Absolutely not. We all know Senator Obama will win the roll call," Rendell said on CNN's "Late Edition."
Gov. Tim Kaine, D-Va., doesn't know what to say: "I am not a great student of all the procedures and mechanics of things that should happen or shouldn't happen in the rules of the convention, and so I'm going to leave that to the convention tacticians," Kaine said on CBS' "Face the Nation." I'm just a guy who's trying to be a good governor and trying to spread the word about Barack Obama to the general electorate." (That's it?)
One big undecided voter: "Both campaigns have reached out to her, apparently to court her support. But in a statement to Variety provided by political adviser Trevor Neilson, [Angelina] Jolie says that she is waiting to make up her mind," Variety's Ted Johnson reports.
"I have not decided on a candidate," Jolie said in a statement. "I am waiting to see the commitments they will make on issues like international justice, refugees and how to address the needs of children in crisis around the world."
One big decided voter: Two economists estimate that Oprah won Obama a million primary votes. "Their conclusions were based partly on a county-by-county analysis of subscriptions to O: The Oprah Magazine and sales figures for books that were included in her book club," Brian Stelter writes in The New York Times. "Those data points were cross-referenced with the votes cast for Mr. Obama in various polling precincts. The results showed a correlation between magazine sales and the vote share obtained by Mr. Obama, and extrapolated an effect of 1,015,559 votes."
Veepstakes alert: McCain campaigns Monday and Tuesday in Pennsylvania with former governor Tom Ridge, R-Pa., with stops in cities including Ridge's hometown of Erie on Monday, ABC's Jan Simmonds reports.