‘We’ll see. We couldn’t help her any more than we have, she’s gotten just a free ride so far from the media; we’re the biggest ones promotin’ her campaign’


CNN news reader Chris Cuomo admitted it on camera, TWO YEARS AGO, on June 9, 2014, when the cable network started boosting Hillary (even before she’d officially announced her latest candidacy) by giving free coverage to the launch of the latest book the Marxist wealth-redistributor supposedly “wrote,” the snoozefest “Hard Choices: A Memoir” (this one reportedly mostly ghost-written by her former aide, Ted Widmer, even though Hillary typically told People magazine she scribbled it out by hand “in my little old Chappaqua farmhouse, in the attic where I hang out” — that being the “little farmhouse” the Clintons bought for $1.7 million in 1999 so she could claim to be a resident of New York, for purposes of running for the U.S. Senate.)

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kVhmX9Afk1A .

Hillary-cuddling “debunkers” complain the admission came more than two years ago . . . though they don’t indicate when CNN is supposed to have changed its “free ride” approach, nor do they apparently have any problem circulating uncorroborated claims that Donald Trump “bumped” or “touched” some woman as much as 30 years ago . . . supposed “victims” — some of whom turn out to be big Democratic donors, some of whom have already been debunked by eye-witnesses — who puzzlingly saw no need to file police reports or lawsuits (like, say, Paula Jones) or otherwise come forward until three weeks before a presidential election.


Read more at: http://www.nationalreview.com/article/380006/hillary-clintons-hard-choices-jonah-goldberger.

(Her earlier book, “It takes a Village,” which Mrs. Clinton has repeatedly claimed she took six months to “write out longhand” while she was First Lady, was actually mostly written by Barbara Feinman, a journalism professor at Georgetown University, as acknowledged at the time by The New York Times, which would anoint Mrs. Clinton with oil and declare her the messiah if given the chance. Though — possibly revealing an unfortunate personality trait — Mrs. Clinton refused to acknowledge Ms. Feinaman for doing the heavy lifting of cobbling together the fatuous, simple-minded book, and even tried to get the final quarter of Ms. Feinman’a advance withheld: See:




See P.J. O’Rourke’s insightful review of THAT piece of 1996 collectivist drivel, by the way, here:


“Mrs Clinton really can’t be stupid. Can she?” O’Rourke asks. “She’s been to college. Several times. Very important intellectuals like Garry Wills consider her a very important intellectual like Garry Wills. Surely the imbecility of ‘It Takes a Village’ is calculated, cynical, an attempt to soften the First Lady’s image with ordinary Americans. Mrs Clinton chooses a thesis that can hardly be refuted: ‘Resolved: Kids — Aren’t They Great?’ Then she patronises her audience, talks down to them, lowers the level of discourse to where it may be understood by the average let’s-be-frank Democrat. This is an interesting public relations gambit, repositioning the Dragon Lady to show how much she cares about all the little dragon eggs.

“But it cannot be ruled out that the First Lady is authentically dim,” Mr. O’Rourke continues. In ‘It Takes a Village’, Mrs Clinton is highly critical of ‘The Bell Curve,’ by Richard J Herrnstein and Charles Murray. One whole chapter of her book is titled ‘The Bell Curve is a Curve Ball.’ Mrs Clinton shows no evidence of having read even the dust jacket of ‘The Bell Curve,’ but never mind; let us take her underlying point that innate intelligence is hard to measure. Then let us postulate something we might call a ‘bell trough’ and draw a conclusion from this that innate stupidity is hard to measure too. ‘Smart is not something you simply are, but something you can become,’ says Mrs Clinton. And ditto, my dear, for dumb.

“There are times in ‘It Takes a Village’ when Mrs Clinton seems to play at being a horse’s ass, for example when she makes statements such as ‘some of the best theologians I have ever met were five-year-olds.’ But some kinds of stupidity cannot be faked. Says Mrs Clinton: ‘Less developed nations will be our best models for the home doctoring we will then need to master.’ And she tells us that in Bangladesh she met a Louisiana doctor ‘who was there to learn about low cost techniques he could use back home to treat some of his state’s 240,000 uninsured children.’ A poultice of buffalo dung is helpful in many cases.

“Mrs Clinton seems to possess the highly developed, finely attuned stupidity usually found in the upper reaches of academia. . . .”


(Under her 1994 health care plan — which is likely to resurface if she’s elected, by the way — Americans would be fined $5,000 if they declined to participate or were late with a premium payment, and doctors would be jailed for as much as 15 years if they agreed to use any of their skills for cash, or even for free or in some barter arrangement outside the government “system.”)

See: http://prorev.com/hillary.htm

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