Hillary Clinton is still bitter about losing the election 100 days into Donald Trump’s active duty as the President of the United States.
She said that she is writing a book now that is conducting an ‘excruciating analysis’ of how she could have possibly lost the election. Although it is unclear how she is going to fill an entire book with NOT AS GOOD AS TRUMP, she is definitely going to try and feel liberals some sob story to make them calm down.
In addition to that, she is blaming misogyny as the big factor in her loss. Clinton goes on to say that there is a big discrimination against women. She does not recognize that there may be something wrong with her, but is resorting to blaming her loss on her gender.
She even made fun of President Trump, saying that he thinks he is done with his work for the day after he has “thrown off in a tweet some morning.”
At the same time, she praised Former Democratic President Obama for the socialist moves he made while in office, saying that they created “lasting change that would improve people’s lives.”
This woman needs to crawl back in her hole and forget the political world. Unfortunately, she says that her current goals are to be “an activist citizen and a part of the resistance,” which was said regarding President Trump’s new policies.
” I’m now back to being an activist citizen and part of the resistance,” she said toward the end of her interview, referencing the label many of Mr Trump’s liberal opponents have adopted. Playing backseat driver to the Trump presidency isn’t where Mrs Clinton wanted to be, of course. It’s not where, 10 days before last November’s election, she thought she’d be. And dealing with it, she said, has been a “painful process”.
If Mrs Clinton’s psychological wounds never truly heal, she will hardly be the first to endure such lasting damage, as an anecdote recounted by political reporter Roger Simon reveals. Shortly after his presidential defeat in 1984, Democratic nominee Walter Mondale called George McGovern, who was beaten by Republican Richard Nixon in 1972.
When does the pain stop, he asked. When did you wake up in the morning and not feel like throwing up? “I’ll tell you when I get there,” McGovern replied.