The Clintons go on tour, announces Toyota Oakdale Theater date

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton and her husband former President Bill Clinton greet supporters after voting in Chappaqua N.Y. The Clintons announced Monday Oct. 8 2018 they will visit four

MEET THE CLINTONS: Bill and Hillary to Tour US in 2019

Future ticket-holders for the Clintons' upcoming tour will "have the opportunity to hear one-of-a-kind conversations with the two leaders as they tell their stories from some of the most impactful moments in modern history", the tour description enthuses.

The Clinton's announced the multi-city tour, called "An Evening with President Bill Clinton and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton" Monday, with tickets going on sale Friday at 10am.

USA cities on the tour include Las Vegas; Sugar Land, Texas; New York City; Detroit; Philadelphia; Wallingford, Connecticut; Washington, D.C.; Boston; Seattle; and Los Angeles.

It is being produced by tour promoter Live Nation, the company behind Michelle Obama's massive tour to promote her new book as well as tours for Beyonce, Taylor Swift, Bruno Mars and other music heavyweights.

They will feature joint, on-stage conversations with them sharing stories of events that shaped their careers.

According to The Met Philly, the Clintons will in town for a show on April 13, 2019.

Tickets go on sale at 10 a.m. October 12, and Live Nation did not immediately announce ticket prices. The tour will start back up in April of 2019 with events in New York, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, the District of Colombia, British Columbia, Washington and California.

Not unlike Michelle Obama's tour, the Clintons' latest venture may meet with some balking from would-be eventgoers based on the ticket prices.

Hillary Clinton has been a vocal critic of President Donald Trump's administration, with a book, speeches and public commentary that have lambasted the president who defeated her in 2016.

The tour, oddly enough, will not make stops in Wisconsin, an interesting oversight given Hillary Clinton's failed presidential campaign plan also missed the state.

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