In this Aug. 18, 2016, file photo, Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton speaks during a campaign event at the Capital Theatre in Des Moines, Iowa.
The Hill article The Democratic presidential candidate has not been in the public eye for a year, but her campaign has been quietly ramping up its digital efforts in an effort to turn the presidential race around.
In an effort called “Informatic” speech, the campaign is rolling out a new version of its “Informed Delivery” platform, which will help users tap into Hillary Clinton’s expertise in topics like health care, economic development, and education.
The platform will allow users to select topics like education, health care and education, as well as offer suggestions on how to engage voters, the Clinton campaign said.
Users can tap into the platform and create their own topics and topics topics to share with friends and family.
“I think it’s important to get the people who actually believe in what we are trying to do to know what we’re trying to achieve,” Clinton campaign communications director Jennifer Palmieri told The Hill.
“The most important thing for us to do is make sure that we are not running away from the fact that we have a chance to win,” she said.
Clinton is expected to make a campaign stop in Iowa in late August.
During her first presidential run, Clinton used the platform to highlight her experience in her home state, which has been hit hard by the Great Recession.
In her speeches, she also highlighted her work to help the elderly, African-American communities, and women and girls.
She has a wide range of experience in social media and digital platforms, and the platform has helped her reach out to a new generation of voters.
“I believe that if you put all your eggs in one basket, and you take the next thing, it is a very effective way to do things,” Palmieri said.
“We are just starting to see that with social media, which is changing so much, we need to be careful with that.”
The platform also comes as Clinton is facing a critical early primary contest in Iowa.
The state is the first contest of the 2016 presidential primary cycle.
The platform is part of a broader campaign effort to build the digital infrastructure of the general election, which aims to raise millions of dollars and build a network of supporters for the eventual Democratic nominee.
The campaign has also launched a “Invisible Women” initiative, which includes a new program that aims to get women into the political process.
The effort will include an online tool to help female voters get involved in the presidential election.
Informa has more than 6,000 contributors and supporters, according to its website.
The digital platform will launch on Thursday.