Most of Hillary Clinton's top campaign bundlers are also major Clinton Foundation donors, raising further questions about the politicization of her family's controversial philanthropy.

Seventy of the 122 donors Clinton listed as "Hillblazers" on her campaign website earlier this week have given large sums to the foundation.

Each of the Hillblazers has raised at least $100,000 for Clinton's primary campaign since it launched April 12.

Together, the donors raised as much as $80 million for the Clinton Foundation.

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Many of the Clinton bundlers have ties to the candidate that stretch far back into her political past.

For example, Elizabeth Bagley, who gave between $1 million and $5 million to the Clinton Foundation, served as "senior adviser for secretary's initiatives" under Clinton at the State Department.

Bagley helped Clinton drum up millions in corporate donations to build the U.S. pavilion at the World's Fair in Shanghai, a pet project of Clinton's.

Evan Bayh, who gave between $1,000 and $5,000 to the Clinton Foundation, served with Clinton in the U.S. Senate as a former Democratic senator from Indiana.

Lynn Forester de Rothschild gave between $100,000 and $250,000 to the Clinton Foundation and has been a major financial supporter of Clinton's presidential ambitions since 2008.

Imaad Zuberi, who donated between $250,000 and $500,000 to the Clinton Foundation, served on the board of the Obama-backed group Organizing for America.

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The Clinton Foundation has drawn scrutiny in the months since Clinton launched her presidential campaign for its acceptance of foreign donations while Clinton served as secretary of state.

Some of the foreign companies and governments that gave to the foundation had interests before the State Department at the time they wrote checks to the foundation, and several of the donors received favorable treatment in the months after their contributions.

Clinton and her husband have staunchly defended the charity as a nonpartisan organization that has improved millions of lives around the world.

She has frequently dodged questions about its revenue source while on the campaign trail.