Video From Clinton’s Past — Veiled Threats To Husband’s Sexual Assault Accusers
Kevin Whitson May 24, 2016 at 9:47am

In the summer of 2015, Hillary Clinton stated (the quote is still on her campaign website), “I want to send a message to every survivor of sexual assault: Don’t let anyone silence your voice. You have the right to be heard.” According to one source, sixty-eight percent of sexual assault incidents are never reported. But Clinton’s tough talk on sexual assault does not seem to echo her actions during the days her husband was being accused of sexual assault, infidelity, and lying under oath.

In a interview on NBC’s Today Show with Matt Lauer in 1998, Clinton stood against victims’ claims that her husband, the president of the United States at the time, had raped or sexually assaulted them. She told Lauer,

“I think we’re going to find some other things. And I think that when all of this is put into context, and we really look at the people involved here, look at their motivations and look at their backgrounds, look at their past behavior, some folks are going to have a lot to answer for.”

The comment appeared to imply a counter-attack would take place against the women speaking out against then President Clinton. Indeed, some have said Clinton attempted to discredit the accusers, deflect attention away from charges of rape, and minimize her husband’s affairs, particularly with White House intern Monica Lewinsky.

In a piece for the The Washington Times, Kelly Riddell wrote Hillary “honchoed the campaign team that handled ‘bimbo eruptions,’ digging up personal papers and official records that could be used to undercut the stories told by a series of women. One top aide later recounted Mrs. Clinton’s intent to ‘destroy’ the story of one accuser, while former adviser Dick Morris said Mrs. Clinton engaged in ‘blackmail’ to try to force women to recant their stories.”

Clinton also said in a Good Morning America interview there were “professional forces on the right at work for their own purposes and profit” which should be “thoroughly investigated” and that once the truth was known, the accusations “will fade into oblivion.” Apart from claiming there was a “vast right-wing conspiracy,” Hillary also went on record as saying the Lewinsky affair was nothing more than “false allegations.”

Now, nearly 20 years later, the accusations have not faded away, but have taken on new importance in her 2016 race for the presidency.

Juanita Broaddrick, a former Arkansas nursing home administrator, Paula Jones, a former Arkansas state employee, and Kathleen Willey, a volunteer in the Clinton White House have all accused Clinton of rape or sexual assault.

In response to former Secretary Clinton’s statements that sexual assault victims must be believed, Sean Hannity, while interviewing Broaddrick in 2016, said, “Hillary Clinton once said that women who make allegations should be believed and trusted. I guess, except in the case of anybody who makes an accusation against her husband.”

“Exactly,” Broaddrick responded. “She doesn’t want to hear that.”

Stunning Video From Hillary's Past Surfaces. If Everyone Sees It, She May Be Done