The party is "worried" now about mass defections by Clinton supporters to John McCain.
Well, what in the hell did they expect? After the May 31 charade effectively handing Obama the nomination, they lost what little chance they had in the fall.
Don't expect Clinton supporters to "get over it" any more than Gore supporters when the 2000 election was stolen.
This part is damning:
Perhaps the best example of the persistent divide in the Democratic Party came after Clinton's speech Tuesday night. The lights went down in the Pepsi Center, and some influential Democrats left downtown for good. They planned to head for the airport and fly home, long before Obama accepts the nomination in a speech at Invesco Field on Thursday night.
Clinton will hold a private meeting with her top financial advisers Wednesday, and many donors plan to leave immediately afterward. Terence R. McAuliffe, Clinton's campaign chairman and the former chairman of the Democratic National Committee, also plans to leave before Obama's speech. Many of the women from 18 Million Voices, Fiechter's pro-Clinton group, booked tickets for Wednesday and Thursday because "we really are taking a position of being indifferent to Obama," Fiechter said.
Clinton's delegates inside the Pepsi Center had no choice but to stick around, at least until the end of Wednesday's roll call.
"I wish I could leave," said Straughan, the professor from California. "To be honest, that would make this whole thing a lot easier."
Too bad Clinton's delegates can't stage a walkout at the convention.