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Clinton aides argued that the speaking fees from universities and some nonprofits went to the The Clinton Foundation, not directly to Clinton's pocket, but the explanation failed to halt concerns.
One of the more controversial aspects of Hillary Clinton's pre-campaign -- her penchant for paid speeches -- came to an end on Thursday with a speech that focused on the need for bipartisanship in Washington and (jokingly) adult camp for the rest of the nation.
During an address to the New York and New Jersey chapter of the American Camp Association in Atlantic City, Clinton cast herself as a bipartisan dealmaker and touted her work with Republicans like former President George W.
Bush."If you don't build relationship with people and all you do is show up to argue or show up to point fingers, you can't get anything done," Clinton said.
"There has been too much of that in the last years."The paid speech was a staple of Clinton's last two years, both a way of staying in the public eye but also a target for critics.
Commanding an average fee between $200,000 and $300,000, Clinton spoke to a mix of other groups groups: There was the scrap metal and recycling conference in Las Vegas, the automobile dealers association in New Orleans and the National Association of Convenience Stores in Atlanta.