A new survey by Huffington Post/YouGov released earlier this week found that a majority of those who say they voted for Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton a year ago believe multiple sexual misconduct accusations against her former president husband many years ago are “credible.”

But what’s really galling is that her voters aren’t taking their ire out on her for enabling her husband’s behavior for decades while actually going after all the “bimbos” who were making allegations at the time.
The Huffington Post/YouGov survey found that 52 percent of those surveyed believe allegations against Bill Clinton are meritorious, while 11 percent still cling to the fantasy that they are “not credible.” Thirty-six percent said they weren’t sure or needed more information, the
Washington Times reported.
Meanwhile, and not surprisingly, 84 percent of President Donald J. Trump’s supporters believe the charges are real, while a paltry four percent did not.
Overall, well more than half the country — 57 percent — say the accusations against the 42nd president are credible compared to just eight percent who don’t think so. (Related: Sen. Al Franken exposed as sex predator who groped unconscious woman while proudly smiling for sick photo.)
The polling questions did not single out specific accusations against Bill Clinton, but merely asked participants if these “assertions generally are credible or not credible,” the Times said.
For those of you who are still not familiar with the charges leveled against the former president, here goes:
— Juanita Broaddrick has regularly accused Bill Clinton of raping her in a hotel room in 1978 — charges that could have brought a defamation lawsuit against her but haven’t. In fact, Clinton has never taken legal action against any of his accusers when he clearly could have.
— Former White House aide Kathleen Willey accused the then-president of groping her while in the Oval Office in 1993.
— Paula Jones, who was an Arkansas state employee when Clinton was governor, asserted that in 1991 he propositioned her for sex and exposed himself to her. She filed suit against him and Clinton settled it in 1998 for $850,000 — without an admission of guilt.
— Several other women have come forward to accuse Clinton of engaging in extramarital affairs, the most notable of them with former White House intern Monica Lewinsky, at the center of Clinton’s impeachment by the House of Representatives for lying about the affair under oath.
In each of these cases, and most likely several we still know nothing about, Hillary Clinton was behind intimidation campaigns to discredit and destroy all of her husband’s accusers in a blatant bid for power. She was in charge of dealing with so-called “bimbo eruptions” before and during her husband’s presidency.
Linda Tripp, a former Pentagon worker who outed Lewinsky, told the U.K.’s Daily Mail Onlineduring last year’s presidential election cycle after a decade of silence that Hillary was forever associated “with the lingering taint of scandal and wrongdoing” in hiding her husband’s sexual abuse and misconduct:
She revealed how Hillary stage-managed and orchestrated the ‘bimbo eruptions,’ ruthlessly destroying the credibility of the women who came forward and neatly turning herself into First Victim in the process.
Even allies of Hillary Clinton have expressed concern over her behavior in the 1990s, as The New York Times reported in January 2016, just as the campaigns were getting heated. One of them is HBO series “Girls” star Lena Dunham, who told close friends at a New York dinner party a few months earlier “she was disturbed by how…the Clintons and their allies discredited women who said they had sexual encounters with or been sexually assaulted by former President Bill Clinton.”

As a growing number of politicians, Hollywood types and former presidents are being scrutinized for their sexual deviancy and predatory behavior, the one person who served as First Enabler during much of it is Hillary Clinton.
And frankly, it’s time she stopped getting a pass for it, this “champion of women.”
J. D. Heyes is a senior writer for and, as well as editor of The National Sentinel.

Post a Comment