Clinton RAPE Victim Speaks…

Clinton RAPE Victim Speaks…”For 19 Years, Hillary Has…”

Question: If Hillary Clinton is so pro-woman, and her campaign is in large part about equalizing the sexes and elevating the voice of the fairer gender in the field of politics and business, then why does she stoop to name-calling some of the country’s most notable females?

Take 70, former White House aide, for example.

As Louder With Crowder noted, Willey just joined the field of female voices angry at the idea of Hillary running a “for the women” campaign, all the while her husband, branded a sexual predator by some, lurks in the background – female voices that include Juanita Broaddrick and Gennifer Flowers. Broaddrick, of course, has accused the former president of rape; Flowers, of taking part in a long-running sexual affair with her.

Well, now Willey’s speaking out – and for the record, she’s the women who’s said Clinton back in 1993 made unwanted and aggressive sexual advances toward her in a private meeting.

“This is no longer about Bill Clinton’s transgressions or his infidelities or girlfriends or sex,” Willey said, the Washington Examiner reported. “What it’s about is the actions that his wife has taken against the women that he has raped and assaulted.”

As the Clintons and their supporters note: none of these women’s accusations have ever been proven. And the former president has actually only confessed to a sexual relationship with both Flowers and White House intern Monica Lewinsky.

But as Willey said, Clinton on the campaign trail is making a message out of supporting women – and the truth is just so far from the reality.

“Hillary Clinton has been calling me a bimbo for 19 years, as well as Paula [Jones] and Juanita [Broaddrick] and Gennifer,” Willey said, Louder With Crowder reported.

One quick sidenote: Clinton, as pointed out on her campaign trail several times in recent months, has also said in the past that women who claim to have been sexually assaulted or victimized should always be given the benefit of the doubt.

Source: Louder With Crowder, the Washington Examiner