Al Hunt, a columnist for Bloomberg News is normally a most perceptive and shrewd political analyst but in arguing that 67 year-old Hillary Clinton has strong appeal among younger voters, he is missing the boat.

More than fifty percent of the people, who will be eligible to vote in the 2016 presidential election, are not old enough to have any memory or familiarity with the Clinton presidency or Hillary’s controversial role in it. Rather than being “full vetted,” the Clintons are vulnerable through a reexamination of their entire public record. Their current popularity is wide but not deep and voters could recoil after superPAC funded efforts to educate voters commence.

Hillary’s wooden public persona, lust for money, abusive manor, her frequent cursing and her use of anti-Semitic curses and her power lust as well as her real role in the Vince Fosters death, Travelgate and Waco will unveil a non-flattering profile of the former First Lady for those who don’t know her story. America is about to get educated.

Hillary, devoid of any vision or agenda for the country is running, (if she runs,) because she believes it is “her turn” and to even some scores with the Obamas who loathe her lecturing husband. Thus, she has decided to make her gender the raison d'être for her campaign. She asks us to vote for her because she s a woman. She wants to be an iconic figure, our “first woman president” as Obama became our first black president.

It is for this reason that Bill Clinton’s past Cosby-like activities and his serial rape of multiple women coupled with Hillary’s active role running a terror campaign of intimidation to silence Bill’s victims lest they upset the Clinton’s political fortunes are Hillary’s greatest vulnerability. Women voters will not react well to Hillary’s vicious abuse of women. Proof positive exists that Hillary retained and paid the heavy- handed Los Angeles based private detectives who intimidated and threatened numerous women that Bill Clinton had sexually assaulted or had seen Clinton in compromising positions with drugs. There is substantial evidence that Hillary psychologically raped Bill’s victims just as he did physically. In other words, Hillary abused women in her climb for power.

Ironically, the New York Post reports that with 26 women now coming forward to claim that legendary comic Bill Cosby drugged and raped them, Cosby is adopting Hillary Clinton’s tactic of hiring nasty private investigators to dig dirt and threaten his accusers. Cosby now seeks to discredit those he assaulted. Interestingly Cosby appeared at an election eve rally in Buffalo for Hillary Clinton before her election to the U.S. Senate. “Cosby was a prick and pretty much treated everybody like shit until switching on his warm persona for his brief stage appearance” one top Democratic operative told me.

Boston Globe Columnist and liberal feminist nailed the Clinton’s “Cosby –Issue” on the head in a piece that briefly disappeared from the Globe’s archive;

Rape allegations hurt Bill Cosby but sail past Bill Clinton
By Joan Vennochi, Globe, Columnist, November 21, 2014

Bill Cosby’s career as a beloved comedian is in shambles in the wake of decades-old accusations of rape and sexual assault. In the past week alone — as more and more women come forward with allegations — NBC has called off a proposed new Cosby comedy, Netflix has canceled a 77th Cosby birthday celebration, and the cable network TV Land has pulled reruns of “The Cosby Show.”

Yet, amid this media uproar, Bill Clinton’s career as revered statesman soars.

Clinton — who has himself faced down a number of accusations of sexual assault and harassment over the past quarter-century — has spent the week courting an admiring press at the 10th anniversary celebration of his presidential library.

During festivities in Little Rock, Ark. last weekend, Clinton confided his bucket list to Politico’s Mike Allen. Among his wishes: “I would like to ride a horse across the Gobi Desert to the place where people think Genghis Khan is buried in Mongolia.” The former president also urged the current one not to act like a lame-duck even if he is one: “I never bought this whole lame-duck deal. I just didn’t. I think it’s a mind-set.”

The “taboo subject” in Little Rock, reported the Washington Post, was Hillary Clinton’s shadow campaign — not some musty, old sexual assault allegations against her husband.
“Media hunts down Bill Cosby, celebrates Bill Clinton,” observed, offering up thumbnail reminders of those now decades-old incidents involving the ex-president:
Juanita Broaddrick, a Clinton campaign volunteer from the early Arkansas days, accused Clinton in 1998 of raping her when he was attorney general. Clinton eventually settled a sexual harassment lawsuit filed in 1994 by Paula Jones, relating to incidents she said happened when he was governor of Arkansas and she was a low-level state employee. Kathleen Willey, a White House volunteer who worked on Clinton’s 1992 campaign, accused him of groping her in the White House in 1993.

Then, of course, there was Clinton’s affair with Monica Lewinsky. While consensual, the details showcased the huge power differential between a president and a White House intern, and the deniability Clinton believed it gave him. “I did not have sexual relations with that woman, Miss Lewinsky,” he famously declared.

Power — who has it, who doesn’t, and how it can for years insulate the holder of it — is the common thread between Cosby, Clinton, and their accusers. Asked why she didn’t go to police, one of Cosby’s accusers said she didn’t think anyone would take the word of a 19-year-old woman over a celebrity father figure like Cosby. As she put it, “Mr. America; Mr. Jello, as I called him.”
If Cosby is paying the price today for long-ago alleged transgressions, you can argue that Clinton paid a price for his at the height of his power; his political enemies made sure of that. Yet, as my colleague Jeff Jacoby has — along with other conservative commentators — pointed out over the years, liberals and feminists ardently defend Clinton, arguing that his public policies were more important than his personal principles. Meanwhile, the Clinton spin machine did its best to portray his accusers as “nuts or sluts,” employing the classic defense lawyer strategy against women who dare to hold men accountable for their actions.

Lewinsky, who has been trying to rehabilitate herself, is still a punch line. But Clinton needs no redemption. His favorability ratings are high, and according to national polling, he and George H.W. Bush are the most popular living ex-presidents. Unlike Obama, Democrats want Clinton on the campaign trail.

In fact, the former president is so well-regarded, it feels petty to even bring up those tawdry accusations from the past.

The right will argue it’s all about ideology. Liberals like Clinton get a break that conservatives do not. According to, race also factors in. There is more sympathy for a white southerner like Clinton than a black comic like Cosby.

Maybe we expect more from a sitcom fantasy figure like Cosby’s Dr. Huxtable than we do from real-life politicians.
Or maybe, while Bill is off the hook, Hillary isn’t. The next two years will certainly tell us whether his long-ago activities are the shadow campaign issue for his wife.”

In early 2015, I will publish “The Clinton’s War on Women” – a true story of sexual assault, intimidation, cover-up, drugs, and murder.


COMING IN JUNE- The Man Who Killed Kennedy- The Case Against LBJ- The film documentary based on the New York Times Bestseller