Did you see any “Sorry Juanita” signs at the last women’s march?

Image result for hillary and bill clinton sexual harassment cartoons

A couple of weekends ago, women marched around the country to increase awareness of women’s issues.

We say cheers to any movement that wants to increase awareness of women’s issues.      For example, 6 to 10,000 women marched that same day in Dallas in the annual pro-life walk.    Most of those who walked that day were concerned about what abortion is doing to our society, culture and women.

Did you see any “Sorry Juanita” signs at the last women’s marches?    I mean did you see any one remembering the women that accused President Clinton (or Governor Clinton in Arkansas) for the way he treated women?

Did you see any signs remembering how Mrs. Clinton was the master enabler or how her campaign took thousands of dollars from Harvey Weinstein?

The answer is no and that speaks volumes about these women who’ve suddenly discovered sexual harassment.

Juanita Broaddrick was one of the women who accused President Clinton.   She tried to tell her story but most feminists were in no mood to listen back then.

This is what Juanita told Katie Halper:

In February 1999, she appeared on NBC’s Dateline, in an extensive and emotional interview with Lisa Myers. Broaddrick described the alleged rape, which she said had taken place in a Little Rock hotel room, when she was a nursing-home operator and a volunteer in Bill Clinton’s campaign for governor. Clinton had relocated a scheduled lobby-coffee-shop meeting at the last minute, saying it was too noisy for the planned conversation about nursing-home reform.

Despite appearing on national television, Broaddrick remained a relatively obscure figure in 1999 — unlike Monica Lewinsky, whose story had come out the year before. Indeed, it had been Monica Lewinsky’s story that finally compelled Broaddrick to come forward.

NOW president Patricia Ireland issued a statement that called Broaddrick’s account “compelling” and asked Clinton’s defenders to refrain from smearing the accuser, but Ireland was one of very few high-profile liberals to show her any respect.

Clinton aides like James Carville and Betsey Wright, and even as feminist icons like Gloria Steinem and Betty Friedan, had already gone on the offensive against other women who had accused Bill Clinton of sexual harassment.

You can’t live in the past so let’s move on.    However, the new so called women’s marches were particularly silent about the Clinton episodes, and others, of the sexual harassment story.

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