By the end of March, as the Democratic primary process wound down, the two dozen Democratic presidential hopefuls had raised nearly $800 million total to fund their bids for the White House, more than double the direct contributions to the supersized GOP 2016 field in the same time period.  The Democrats’ fundraising estimates here don’t include eye-popping numbers like the $1.04 billion Mike Bloomberg put toward his own campaign and $315 million Tom Steyer dropped for his presidential run.  At the same time, the crowded field also spent more than $2.1 billion through the end of March including more than $1 billion by Bloomberg, nearly $350 million by Steyer, and more than $195 million by Bernie Sanders, who then suspended his campaign in early April.  Despite more than $2 billion in fundraising and expenditures since the primary kicked off last year, records show Biden and the group of former Democratic presidential hopefuls who have now put their presidential dreams to rest were still sitting on some $70 million cash on hand at the end of last month.  At the same time, campaigns still owed more than $22 million in debts at the end of March. So, what will happen to


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