The husband of White House senior counselor Kellyanne Conway struck back at President Donald Trump's rip of ex-President Barack Obama's "57 states" comment, rebuking Trump's ceaseless "witless prevarication" of all topics big and small.
Obama said the consequences of sitting on the sidelines during November's midterm elections "are far more dangerous" than in the past.
Cordray expressed his gratitude to the former president for campaigning for him.
"2016 is over, but President Obama continues to dismiss the millions of voters across Ohio who rejected a continuation of his policies in favor of President Trump's plan for historic tax cuts, new jobs and soaring economic growth", said Mandi Merritt, Ohio spokeswoman for the Republican National Committee. Cordray, the gubernatorial candidate, would offer "more of the same outdated Obama-era policies", she said.
The former president was also supporting other Democratic candidates running for statewide office.
Casey and Wolf are leading independent polls comfortably over two Republican challengers aligned with President Donald Trump.
Obama will be in Philadelphia on Friday, Sept. 21, according to the release.
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Cordray, the former federal consumer watchdog, faces Republican state Attorney General Mike DeWine in one of the season's most closely watched governor's races.
The Pennsylvania Democratic Party will be releasing the location and details at a later time.
To win in November, Cordray will have to both boost turnout in the state's urban centers and broaden his appeal to reach voters that backed Obama in 2008 and 2012, but gravitated toward Donald Trump in 2016.
An advertising and media firm to which OH gubernatorial candidate Richard Cordray's agency gave government work while he was a federal official is doing political work for him. "Not just for your generous words of support last night, but for inspiring so many Ohioans and Americans to take charge of our democracy - to put our hands on the moral arc of the universe and bend it back toward justice".
"He didn't try to take credit for it".
"Some of those fights are not over, not by a long shot", Cordray said of the continued Republican efforts to chip away at the ACA, Obama's signature policy achievement, "It's just wrong, and we're not going to let it happen".