Merry Christmas! The gifts just keep coming from the democrats!
Now we have learned about a 17 million-dollar congressional fund set up for congressmen (and women, I presume), used to pay off victims of sexual harassment claims. Although, it’s been stated this fund is used for discrimination and other various and sundry items. And, this is nothing new—the fund has been in existence since 1995. That’s 22 years, dear taxpayers.
Now there are 59 congresswomen stamping their feet, having a temper tantrum, screaming about President Trump. They are calling him names and pointing their long fingernails at a guy who’s already been vindicated during the presidential election.
The group of congresswomen has an unofficial spokesperson in Kirsten Gillibrand, a woman who rose to power by being best friends with Bill and Hillary Clinton. Shocking everyone, on November 17th, Gillibrand announced that Bill Clinton should’ve stepped down when the Monica Lewinsky scandal came to light.
My question is this: Why has Kirsten Gillibrand suddenly grown a conscience and a scintilla of morality? Possibly because she’s planning to run for a higher public office and she’s trying to remove the stain of Clinton association. But, that doesn’t work for me.
Gillibrand got her start in 1999 working for Hillary Clinton when she ran for the senate seat in New York, one year after the Lewinsky scandal. Gillibrand was intoxicated with Hillary as her role model. My opinion? Gillibrand was in deep with the Clintons, and likely well aware of the breadth and depth of corruption associated with the Clinton Foundation. She willingly used Clinton power to get herself Hillary’s former senatorial seat in New York, trading political ambition for her so-called feminist values. Now Gillibrand wants to grow a halo and adopt a holier-than-thou attitude.
It’s time for these congresswomen to answer to us, the taxpayers, for keeping this 17 million-dollar Shush Fund hidden away.
It’s time for Kirsten Gillibrand and her group of ‘angry feminists’ to open the books and tell the American people exactly who, in congress, has violated workplace rules. We don’t need names of victims; we want the names of the perpetrators.
It’s time for congress to clean their own house!
There’s a great hue and cry for transparency, congresswomen.
You owe us that much.