The Trump campaign is raising more money than its rivals and has raised nearly $20 million more than the Democratic nominee, according to federal filings and campaign finance data.
The fundraising haul, which comes on top of nearly $1 billion in campaign cash raised by Clinton, is likely to give her an advantage in fundraising as Democrats try to woo independent voters who typically support Democrats.
The total haul is a stark contrast to the fundraising haul by Trump and his Democratic rival, Bernie Sanders, who have been at war with each other in recent months.
While Clinton has been largely uncontested by the Democratic National Committee (DNC) and its independent allies, her campaign has been hamstrung by a string of legal challenges and an onslaught of negative advertising from the Trump campaign.
The Clinton campaign has struggled to generate significant cash for the general election, particularly after spending hundreds of millions of dollars during the 2016 campaign to promote her husband’s health care law and a proposal to impose a 10 percent tax on high-cost insurance plans.
That was after the Trump camp successfully argued that its tax plan would raise $1.5 trillion over 10 years.
Aides have said the Trump team has no plans to release details of its plans for the coming months and have indicated that they are confident in the general elections.
The campaign is expected to spend about $6 million on television advertising this month and $6.5 million on digital ads in battleground states.
The Trump camp has also begun airing ads in Florida and Iowa.
In Florida, Trump’s television ads will air in Orlando and Miami.
The ads will focus on how Trump has raised millions of votes in both Florida and Texas.
Trump’s wife, Melania, will appear on television ads in both states.
While Trump has already won the presidential race in Florida, the race is still close.
Clinton has the advantage in turnout and fundraising, although her campaign still has to overcome a series of legal issues, including an IRS tax investigation that was launched after she was secretary of state.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.