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Hours before Hillary Clinton clinched the Democratic nomination for president, BizPac Review sat down with Juanita Broaddrick for her thoughts on the presumptive Democrat nominee and the 2016 election.
Since her 1999 interview with NBC’s “Dateline,” Broaddrick has maintained that former president Bill Clinton raped her in 1978 while he was serving as Arkansas’ attorney general and running for governor of the state.
The former nursing home administrator hoped to put the past incident behind her, but a tweet from Hillary changed her mind.
The former secretary of state tweeted that victims of sexual abuse deserve to be believed, and it was too big of a hypocritical lie for Broaddrick to ignore.
Every survivor of sexual assault deserves to be heard, believed, and supported. https://t.co/mkD69RHeBL
— Hillary Clinton (@HillaryClinton) November 23, 2015
“To every survivor of sexual assault…You have the right to be heard. You have the right to be believed. We’re with you.” —Hillary
— Hillary Clinton (@HillaryClinton) September 14, 2015
“When I first heard that…I thought ‘my gosh how disgusting. Shame on you,’” the 73-year-old retired nurse said. “Hillary you’re the last one in the world that should be making that statement after what you’ve done to me and the other women.
“How could she be so asinine to tweet that?”
What Hillary did to Broaddrick, she said, happened days after the rape when she was attending a campaign event she previously committed to.
I was 35 years old when Bill Clinton, Ark. Attorney General raped me and Hillary tried to silence me. I am now 73….it never goes away.
— Juanita Broaddrick (@atensnut) January 6, 2016
She said she intended to make an appearance and leave before the Clinton’s got there but it was not to be.
The Clinton’s entered the kitchen area where Broaddrick was and Hillary made a bee-line for her.
“She comes over to me (and) profusely thanks me for all that I’m doing for Bill’s campaign,” she said. “I just turned and started to walk away, I just wanted to get away from her and him and everybody. And she took hold of my hand and arm and pulled me closer to her and her nice smile fades to this stern look that I’ve seen so many times on the TV.
“And she pulls me into her and she said ‘Do you understand? Everything you do.’”
“That scared me to death,” she said.
Broaddrick said she took the comment as a direct threat from the woman she now refers to as “evil” and “corrupt.”
“There were so many people dying around them I actually feared for my life,” she said.
Still to this day she has an underlying trepidation.
“At night time I close my shades so no one can see me sitting in my TV room because I have this awful fear that someone is going to be out in pasture somewhere with a rifle with a scope on it.”
Vince Foster was one of those people whose death Donald Trump recently described as “very fishy.”
Foster was a a colleague and friend of Hillary Clinton at the Rose Law Firm in Arkansas and served as Deputy White House Counsel for Bill Clinton during his first several months as president.
Official reports determined Foster killed himself but several conspiracy theories dispute that contention.
“Probably 75 percent of me thinks that it was a suicide,” Broaddrick said of Foster. “But there’s still that little doubt in the back of my mind.”
And while Hillary’s presidential campaign is largely based on women’s issues Broaddrick said voters, particularly younger voters, need to know the truth.
“They need to read and learn what she is all about, which is crime and corruption,” she told BPR.
And she wants to do whatever she can to get the truth about Hillary out to the voting public.
Including a “very slight possibility” that she would hit the campaign trail for Trump if asked.
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