Eight months after the election, Hillary still blames everyone else for the loss.

Hillary claims to take full responsibly for every decision in her campaign…but she blames the Russians and Comey for her loss.

This is typical Hillary.

She took “responsibility” for Benghazi, but blamed the deaths of U.S. Marines and State Department staff on others, not her own lack of leadership.

In interviews this week, she does the Hillary pivot…”I take responsibility…but I’m not responsible.”

Despite the fact that the pollsters and staff at the Democratic National Committee were warning her that Michigan, Pennsylvania and Ohio were in serious trouble,  Hillary chose to ignore their advice and didn’t even campaign in Michigan.

Instead, following her defeat, she has chosen to throw others under the bus while claiming to take responsibility.

The Washington Post put together this highlight reel of the pivot in motion:

And the Washington Post reports:

Hillary Clinton has found plenty of non-Hillary Clinton things to blame for her 2016 loss, including Russia, James B. Comey, debate moderators and misogyny. But her decision Wednesday to add the Democratic National Committee to that list is predictably proving pretty sensitive inside her own party.

A top former DNC aide tweeted overnight that Clinton’s allegations were “f‑‑‑ing bulls‑‑‑” and even suggested that the Clinton campaign ignored its warnings about how competitive Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin were. Those three states proved decisive for President Trump and, especially in the case of Michigan and Wisconsin, were neglected by the Clinton campaign.

In a Wednesday appearance at Recode’s Code Conference in California, Clinton pointed to the DNC’s data deficit when she became the Democratic nominee.

“I set up my campaign and we have our own data operation. I get the nomination. So I’m now the nominee of the Democratic Party. I inherit nothing from the Democratic Party,” Clinton said, according to a transcript. “I mean it was bankrupt, it was on the verge of insolvency, its data was mediocre to poor, nonexistent, wrong.  I had to inject money into it — the DNC — to keep it going.”

Andrew Therriault, who served as the DNC’s director of data science and now works for the City of Boston, took exception to Clinton’s criticisms in tweets that have since been deleted.

Another Therriault tweet captured by the Tax Foundation’s Alan Cole and another Twitter user pointed to the Clinton campaign ignoring DNC warnings about Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin. Therriault said the DNC data never had those states as “even close to safe,” but the Clinton team “thought they knew better.”

It’s important to note here that Therriault left the DNC midway through 2016, so he’s not necessarily privy to late DNC data in those states. But he seems to be saying that the DNC saw early in the general election what the Clinton campaign failed to really ever see. Clinton never made a concerted effort in Michigan or Wisconsin, and these two states and Pennsylvania proved the difference after they each went by less than a point for Trump.

Clinton’s rehashing of the 2016 election results and the reasons she lost that were outside her control have become a regular feature of her public appearances and apparently will account for a significant portion of her forthcoming book. But there is also an emerging divide inside the Democratic Party about whether her continued presence on the national political stage is helping her party move forward.

Witness this from the New Republic from last week. And here’s Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel’s tortured response this weekend when asked if Clinton running for president again would be good for the party.

Whatever you think about Clinton’s excuses for her loss and how credible they are, it’s clear this whole thing is threatening to expose some real rifts within a Democratic Party that is also eager to move forward. And now that Clinton is casting blame upon her own national party for her loss, that’s only going to exacerbate things.

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