There is no question Hillary Clinton is stumbling her way to the Democratic nomination.

What was supposed to be a cake walk to the presidency has turned into a dogfight because of her dishonesty and possible criminal activity.

But the lengths the Democrats are going to in order to fix the election for Hillary are turning heads across the political spectrum.

In the Colorado caucuses, Bernie Sanders crushed Hillary with 59% of the vote and won what he thought was 38 delegates.

But there was a county error in one Colorado precinct, which should have awarded Sanders an extra delegate.

However, when the error was discovered the state party only informed the Clinton campaign, leaving Sanders unaware of his true delegate haul from Colorado until informed by the Denver Post.

The paper reports:

Bernie Sanders won one more delegate in Colorado than first projected after the Colorado Democratic Party admitted this week that it misreported the March 1st caucus results from 10 precinct locations.

The party discovered the discrepancy a week after the caucus, but did not correct the public record.

Hillary Clinton’s campaign discussed the error with state party officials last week, but the Sanders campaign apparently didn’t realize the issue until being informed Monday evening by The Denver Post.

The mistake is a minor shift with major implications. The new projection now shows the Vermont Senator winning 39 delegates in Colorado, compared to 27 for Clinton.

Even if Clinton wins all 12 superdelegates in the state, Sanders can finish no worse than a split decision. The new count contrasts with prior projections from The Post, Bloomberg Politics and The Associated Press that indicated Clinton would probably win the majority of the 78 delegates in Colorado because of her support from party leaders with superdelegate status.

The superdelegates — party insiders, key officials and elected office holders — will hold enormous sway in this Democratic contest.

It is becoming increasingly likely that neither Sanders nor Clinton will win enough pledged delegates to clinch the nomination without superdelegates pushing one candidate past the 2,382 delegate mark to win the Democrat nomination.

Sanders’ new delegate haul in Colorado may increase the chances he will win a majority of the state’s delegates, even if a larger margin of superdelegates endorse Hillary, but other states are proving the superdelegates are undermining the will of the voters.

In Wyoming, Sanders defeated Hillary with 56% of the vote, yet split the pledged delegate total seven to seven.

However, the state’s four superdelegates pledged support to Hillary, allowing her to walk out of Wyoming with more delegates in hand than Sanders, despite only winning 44% of the vote.

A similar theft took place in New Hampshire after Bernie Sanders crushed Hillary 60-38.

The state’s superdelegates backing Clinton meant both candidates left New Hampshire with 15 delegates.

Now superdelegates are free to vote any way they wish at the Democrat convention.

A pledge of support today does not equal a vote on the convention floor in Philadelphia this summer.

But the rush of superdelegates endorsing Clinton — 439 for her to only 31 for Sanders, according to a count on RealClearPolitics — shows how desperate the Democrat establishment is to wrap this nomination up for Hillary.

And that means party insiders handing the nomination to her at the convention, even if Sanders somehow won more pledged delegates and votes in the primaries and caucuses.

The underhanded behavior of the Democrat party rivals the shady conduct of the Clintons in their decades of public service.

In sports, experts say teams take on the personalities of their coaches.

In politics, the corrupt Clinton political operation seems to flow down through the entire Democratic party establishment.