Theoretically it's possible, but highly unlikely.
The money given to candidates with names other than Clinton are not usually part of a blatant quid pro quo, but as a means to create a favorable impression in the mind of the candidate.
I entertain prospective and existing clients all of the time and it's not an effort to get them to buy services they do not need or which I cannot competently provide. It is to associate my name and the name of my company with a positive experience, and, quite frankly, to obtain a slight edge in terms of their feeling beholden.
I don't expect that these gratuities will cause them to make decisions regarding my firm that are not, overall, in the best interests of their company or themselves, but I hope that they will contribute towards them giving us the benefit of the doubt or an advantage in a situation where everything else is equal. None of the gratuities are so lavish that they can't help but be questioned, but if someone is willing to sell their soul for a nice dinner, a bottle of fine whisky, or tickets to a sporting event, then I don't feel that I can be blamed as a great corrupter of men and women.
There is a difference between bribery and greasing the skids.
The reality is that in the world of politics (particularly on the national stage), the cost of greasing the skids
is outlandish. It's a matter or scope.
It would take a very long time of not seeing any results what-so-ever for me to stop entertaining a given party and this has never happened. I'm not an idiot though. If someone who had accepted a gratuity from me ever did something that was directly against the interests of my firm, it would be the last one they were offered, and I suspect the same is true for political donors. Most are paying for access, not a specific favor. Not everyone gets the opportunity to make their case directly to a powerful politician and it's worth money for that chance.
Having said this, I find charging for access to be a violation of an elected official's ethics. I shouldn't have to spend money to get my congressman to listen to me.
Obviously some politicians take money in return for specific promised actions and that is criminal as well as unethical, but the others who are allowing their skids to be greased cannot say with any validity that they are unaffected in anyway by the grease. The effect may be too subtle for them to notice, but it's there. If this wasn't the case the practice would not have endured for thousands of years.