The Clinton Campaign's Strategy to Win Big on Election Day

The Clinton camp doesn't just hope to win -- they hope to win big.

“We want to win by as a large a margin as we can,” Clinton spokesman Brian Fallon told ABC News. “Then I think we want to build on that to try to get things done,” he said.

To achieve this, the campaign has launched a multipronged strategy.

It has expanded into some traditionally Republican states as a way of creating as many paths to victory as possible. And, it is focusing on down-ballot races in the hope of Democrats winning a Senate majority.

“He still refuses to stand up to Donald Trump,” she said of Toomey at a rally in Pittsburgh. “Now, you know, a lot of Republicans have. They have had the grit and the guts to stand up and say he does not represent me.”

The shift for the Clinton campaign comes just as the new ABC News/Washington Post poll shows the Democratic candidate leading Trump by 12 points nationally among likely voters, her highest level of support, and his lowest, to date in this poll. The new CNN/ORC poll also shows Clinton leading Trump nationally, but by a lesser margin: 5 percentage points.

From the outside, this shift in resources could appear to be a sign of overconfidence or cockiness, but aides to Clinton say that’s not the case.

“The number one concern that remains at this point is still complacency, where people get overconfident,” Fallon explained. “The state of the race is very positive right now, but we still have to turn people out.”

With this in mind, aides say Clinton herself will continue to campaign aggressively in core battleground states over the next two weeks. While they’re open to her traveling to Arizona, no date has been set.

Meanwhile, the Trump campaign has criticized the Clinton camp for their increased push in red states. Republican vice presidential nominee Mike Pence brushed it off as “tactical.”