The Clinton campaign was “reminded” of Massachusetts election laws Tuesday after the former president wandered into a Boston school and began shaking hands with voters and polling workers.

According to The Boston Globe, Bill Clinton strolled into the Holy Name Parish School in West Roxbury alongside Boston Mayor Marty Walsh. But state law restricts electioneering (soliciting for or against any person, party or ballot question) within 150 feet of a polling place.

A video shows Clinton shaking hands inside the school gym where the voting was taking place, and reports say he was glad-handing everyone — even kissing an old woman on the head – and stopped at a bake sale near the entrance and bought a cup of coffee. At one point, according to, he was asked by a woman inside to pose for a picture.

Clinton campaign“As long as we’re not violating any election laws,” he said. The report said he spent 45 minutes at the West Roxbury location. It was one of several stops he made in Massachusetts, where his wife was locked in a Super Tuesday primary battle with opponent Bernie Sanders. Massachusetts is one state where the Vermont senator has given the former first lady a fight, according to the polls. said Expenses Clinton didn’t take press issues, nor did he may actually refer to the election. At one stage a female told the past president that she acquired voted for Republican Ted Cruz, but that her 98-year-old mom voted for Hillary Clinton. Then took a bit of paper out of his pocket and wrote the mom a note.

While the Boston World verified with the Secretary of State’s business office that the campaign have been “reminded” of the 150-foot rule, it had been not yet determined when or where in fact the reminder took place.

When asked by by Fox Reports if the ex-president was violating election guidelines, a spokesman for Secretary of Talk about Brian McNiff said just, “I have no idea. He was just within shaking hands and there is no law against that.”

He did mention that there were problems with traffic being obstructed and “quite a crowd in New Bedford” when Clinton stopped there earlier, but it did not shut down the polls.