In the run up to the 2014 election, a group of vintage college shirts became a flashpoint.
While the campaign was already under fire for its perceived racism, the shirts were viewed as a step too far, a way to “prove” that black people could vote.
At the time, one of the biggest concerns was that the shirts would cause a backlash from college students, who often see college as an all-white, predominantly black institution.
The shirts could be viewed as being a step in the wrong direction, making it more difficult for people to support the candidate who lost the election.
But as the election neared, those fears faded.
The shirt issue has since largely been forgotten, but not entirely forgotten.
In recent years, vintage college has become a staple for designers.
For example, in 2016, Levi’s Vintage Clothing made a campaign shirt that features a replica of the “The Walking Dead” poster from the AMC series.
The company also made a shirt that featured the likeness of Hillary Clinton, which was seen as a way for the campaign to distance itself from the candidate’s image.
While the vintage shirts have come to be seen as outdated, they have made a comeback in recent years.
In 2016, the designer Fendi, who also has a history of reviving old fashion items, created a shirt with a black-and-white illustration of the president.
On the campaign trail, Hillary Clinton used vintage college t-shirts to highlight her campaign.
In a photo of the t-shirt that went viral, Clinton holds up a photo from a book signing she attended in 1972 in which the president and First Lady Betty Ford, who was then a college student, were photographed.
Clinton is pictured wearing the tshirt while speaking with supporters in March 2017.
The image was created by photographer Roberta Covington, who said it was inspired by Ford’s book “The Story of America: A People’s History.”
Clinton also wore the shirt at an event in May 2017, while visiting a community college in New York City.
It was a moment of great pride for Clinton, who has been in the spotlight since the election, when she wore a shirt emblazoned with the phrase “I’ve Got the Facts” and an “I Voted” tagline on it in a photo released by the campaign.
As a campaign surrogate, Clinton wore the tshirts during the 2016 election, making sure to wear them during speeches and press conferences.
But the turtleneck-and-$80s style of the shirt is no longer a fashion item for the Clinton campaign.
Instead, the campaign is moving to a more contemporary look with an all black design.
The turtlenecks have returned.
A Clinton aide tweeted on Sunday, “I’m wearing my turtlers now and will continue to wear my tshirt when we hit the campaign trails.
We’re working hard on it.”
The campaign said it is looking to “create a new turtler with an American heritage and to bring a modern look to the campaign.”
This is not the first time the Clinton family has used the term “turtleneck” in a campaign slogan.
In an interview with Esquire magazine in 1991, then-first lady Hillary Clinton said, “My turtles are from the 1950s and 1960s and they’re the ones I always wear.”