second run for president today. It will look and feel a little different from last time out. But has she learned the right lessons? Can democrats hold the white house for a third term? How will the... See More
second run for president today. It will look and feel a little different from last time out. But has she learned the right lessons? Can democrats hold the white house for a third term? How will the gop take her on? Our Clinton correspondent, Cecilia Vega starts us off. From Brooklyn, where team Hillary is based. Good morning to you, Cecelia. Reporter: Good morning to you. A beautiful morning in Brooklyn. The campaign is already in full swing mode. Let me tell you about what this announcement is going to look like today. These big political rallies, you're not going to see. Not the balloons or the signs of supporters today. You'll see an announcement on social media, probably on Twitter. There will be a video she has already filmed. After that announcement, she'll head to Iowa, where we understand she'll be meeting with voters. But they are going to be small meetings. One-on-one sessions. These private discussions. Her supporters are ready for this fight. They're already out there rallying. We saw a rally here in New York City yesterday called the ready for Hillary rally. They're ready to kick off this race. This is a well-oiled machine. They say they're intent on not repeating the mistakes of the past. One of those mistakes, in past campaigns, team Hillary has kind of been racked by in-fighting. Her new campaign manager, young campaign manager Robby Mook, is laying down the law on that. Reporter: Yeah, that's right. He sent this memo to staffers yesterday. We got a hold of it. This outlines some of the general principles of the campaign. The implication is that there will be, they will try to have less infighting. I want to quote from a couple of the lines of the memo. Like I said, we got hold of it. Mook tells the staffers, when we disagree, it's never personal. Once a decision is made, we execute it together. He says, this campaign is going to be about strategy and not runoffs. It's clear. Here we go. 2016. Thank you. I want to bring in Jon Karl to lay out where Hillary stands. She comes in as the most dominant nonincumbent to run. Reporter: No question. There's a new Bloomberg poll out this weekend that shows nearly three-quarters of democrats a independents said it would be a good thing if she faced a serious challenger. She's the biggest nonincumbent front-runner we have ever seen. 66% of democrats favor Clinton. The only other two that show up more than a blip, Joe Biden, who has made no step toward running. And Elizabeth Warren, who says definitively, she's not going to run. On a personal level, her personal Numbers have taken a hit. Reporter: Her popularity has taken a beating since then. If you look back when she left office as secretary of state -- 67% favorability. Now it's below 50%. The biggest factor driving her popularity down is the issue of honesty and trust worthiness. Right now, about as many people say she's not honest as those who say she is. Clearly, benghazi and the e-mail scandal have taken a toll. It's tough for any party to hold the white house for a third term. I spoke to the president about that back in November. I think the American people, they're going to want that new car smell. They want to drive something off the lot that doesn't have as much mileage as me. So what's your sense of how she'll manage that dance between when she separates from president Obama and when she hugs him? Reporter: She has joked with friends she has to distance herself from two presidents, her husband in some sense and president Obama. She can't run for a third term. I'm told she's sent a direct message to her senior staff that there is nothing to gain by trying to create distance or to kit sides -- criticize Barack Obama. She'll not do that in the early phase. President Obama is as popular as he has ever been among democrats. They have to hope the popularity climbs overall. Jon Karl, thank you. I want to go to donna Brazile.
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