Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton picked up two more major nominations Wednesday. The Dallas Morning News, a publication that has consistently endorsed Republican candidates, and the CEO of Starbucks, the world's biggest coffee shop chain, both came out in support of Clinton against GOP opponent Donald Trump.
The Dallas Morning News explained its endorsement by claiming that, considering Trump's more polarizing policy proposals, there was no true conservative in the race.
"There is only one serious candidate on the presidential ballot in November. We recommend Hillary Clinton," the paper's editorial board wrote. "We don't come to this decision easily. This newspaper has not recommended a Democrat for the nation's highest office since before World War II — if you're counting, that's more than 75 years and nearly 20 elections."
Meanwhile, Starbucks CEO Jeff Schultz threw his support behind Clinton in an interview with CNN. "I think it's obvious Hillary Clinton needs to be the next president," Schultz said.
The Dallas Morning News and Schultz join a massive list of celebrities and business leaders who have endorsed Clinton. Here are some of the biggest names who have publicly said, "I'm with her."
Clooney is a longtime supporter of Clinton and one of the earliest celebrities to endorse her in the 2016 election cycle. In April, the actor and his wife, lawyer Amal Clooney, hosted a fundraiser for the Clinton campaign in Los Angeles. The price per seat was a staggering $353,400, according to Politico.
Banks has been a big supporter of Clinton and a hardworking surrogate for her campaign. On the second night of the 2016 Democratic National Convention, the actress introduced a video she produced of dozens of celebrities singing an a cappella cover of Rachel Platten's 2015 hit "Fight Song," a tune that Clinton made the unofficial anthem of her campaign. The video was inspired by the a cappella comedy "Pitch Perfect 2," which Banks directed.
The "Girls" creator and star is firmly on Team Hillary. In addition to advocacy in her "Lenny Letter" newsletter and relentless support on social media, Dunham penned an editorial for Time endorsing Clinton in April.
"I’m with Hillary because of her commitment to women’s reproductive health and rights," Dunham wrote. "The quest for reproductive care can be lonely, scary and crushingly expensive. As someone with a chronic reproductive illness who frequently receives treatment from kind, expert doctors and nurses, I believe all women and girls — even if they aren’t on premium cable — deserve that same level of care."
Schumer, the comedian and gun-control advocate, has pledged her allegiance to Clinton this November. Schumer attended the Democratic National Convention and has been an outspoken supporter of Clinton on social media. Schumer's father is the second cousin of U.S. Senator Chuck Schumer, who served with Clinton in the senate.
America Ferrera has been fighting for Clinton since her primary race in 2008.
"I believed in her then, I believe in her now," the "Ugly Betty" star posted on Twitter last year at the start of Clinton's campaign.
Immigration has been a major issue in this election cycle and Ferrera is considered a voice for Latino voters.
Speaking about immigrants in her speech at the Democratic National Convention in July, Ferrera said, "Hillary has spent the last 30 years proving what she sees in us. Not our color, gender, or economic status, but our capacity to grow into thriving adults able to contribute great things to this country."
ABC producer Shonda Rhimes has just about her whole team backing Clinton this year. The "Grey's Anatomy," "Scandal" and "How to Get Away with Murder" creator filmed an ad along with many of her show's biggest starts, including Kerry Washington and Ellen Pompeo, focusing on the importance of Clinton as the first female presidential nominee of a major party.
The Netflix CEO endorsed Clinton in June, claiming that GOP nominee Donald Trump posed a dangerous threat to the well-being of the country.
"Trump would destroy much of what is great about America," Hastings said in a statement released by Clinton's campaign. "Hillary Clinton is the strong leader we need, and it's important that Trump lose by a landslide to reject what he stands for."
Sandberg, Facebook's COO, came out in support of Clinton with 56 other business leaders in June, including billionaire Warren Buffett, Google executive chair Eric Schmidt and former General Motors CEO Dan Akerson.
The progressive billionaire and former mayor of New York considered jumping into the presidential race himself as an independent, but Bloomberg ultimately sided with Clinton in a speech in July. Though he is no big fan of the former secretary of state, he admitted she was the nation's best chance to defeat Trump, which he said was a priority.
"There are times when I disagree with Hillary," Bloomberg said. "But whatever our disagreements may be, I’ve come here to say: We must put them aside for the good of our country. And we must unite around the candidate who can defeat a dangerous demagogue."