Last Sunday, before the second presidential debate at Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri, Donald Trump convened a meeting of four of the Clintons’ victims:
- Juanita Broaddrick, who claims Bill Clinton raped her in April 1978 when she was 35 years old.
- Paula Jones, a former Arkansas state employee who sued then President Bill Clinton for sexual harassment (he reportedly called her to his hotel room, exposed his penis, and ordered her to perform fellatio), which precipitated Clinton’s impeachment in the House of Representatives in 1999. Although Clinton was acquitted, he paid Jones $850,000 in an out-of-court settlement.
- Kathy Shelton who, when she was 12 years old, was raped by Thomas Alfred Taylor, whose defense attorney was Hillary Clinton, the feminist, who knew full well her client was guilty. In a recording about a decade later, Hillary laughed while recalling her defense of Taylor.
- Kathleen Willey, a former White House volunteer aide who in 1998, on the TV news program 60 Minutes, claimed that Bill Clinton had sexually assaulted her on November 29, 1993, during his first term as President. Willey was subpoenaed to testify in the Paula Jones sexual harassment case.
Then Trump seated the women in a front row of the debate room.
This was the haunted expression on Bill Clinton’s face when he saw the women — the “ghosts of his Christmas past”:
Doesn’t look like Bill has learned from his frightening near-death experience during his quadruple bypass surgery in 2004. As he recounted in an interview on ABC’s Primetime Live, he found himself in a dark hellish place:
“I saw, like, dark masks crushing, like, death masks being crushed, in series, and then I’d see these great circles of light and then, like, Hillary’s picture or Chelsea’s face would appear on the light, and then they’d fly off into the dark.”