Alabamians voted back in February, and now we're in the home stretch of the Presidential primary races, which end on June 3rd. Then all eyes will shift to the super delegates. That's because neither Hillary Clinton nor Barack Obama will have enough votes to win the party's nomination without the votes of the super delegates. Three of Alabama's seven remain un-committed.
She goes on about her day as if there is nothing wrong, and there isn't as far as she's concerned, but that's not true for others in her party. Nancy Worley is an undecided super delegate. "I'm bombarded by lots of telephone calls and get more e-mails than I can begin to read," says Worley. She's getting all of that attention because she's one of Alabama's super delegates who will be deciding at the convention, the Democrats next presidential nominee.
Worley says supporters including governors and staff of the two candidates aren't holding back. "This is just minor in comparison to what I've gotten. I have about 900 e-mails right now that are unopened." There are also telephone calls at her home. She says 25 in just one day.
Most of the delegates from Alabama are pledged to either Senator Hillary Clinton or Senator Barack Obama. But, the super delegates don't have to make a commitment and she's one of three who says she hasn't decided. When asked who she likes better right now, Worley says it could change tomorrow, "but I like the strength of Senator Clinton but I like the personality of Senator Obama," says Worley.
She says she wants to wait until after the primaries or maybe until the convention. Worley says she hasn't made up her mind yet because she's not sure which one is more electible in November.
The other two undecided super delegates to the democratic convention from Alabama are State Party Chairman, Joe Turnham and U.S. Representative Bud Cramer.