As Hillary Clinton – former First Lady of Arkansas and the nation, senator from New York, and Secretary of State, prepares to accept the Democrat nomination for the presidency, the position she has coveted for the entirety of her professional life, cracks are beginning to show in the carefully crafted image of the smart, dedicated public servant and champion of the under dog.

Books painting a far different picture of both Hillary and her husband, Bill, going back to their days when he served as governor of Arkansas, are hitting the best seller lists, as is Clinton Cash, Peter Schweizer’s meticulously researched exploration of the couple’s labyrinth of financial dealings, which will also be released as a movie the week of the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia from July 25 to 28.

Secret Service agents charged with protecting the Clintons during President Bill Clinton’s two terms in office, 1992 to 2000, portray Hillary as having a temper so explosive and violent that they dubbed Air Force One, the official aircraft of the president, “Broomstick One” when the First Lady was aboard.

In fact, former agent Gary Byrne says in his book, Crisis of Character, morale on the presidential detail became so poor that some agents resorted to the use of alcohol, drugs, performance enhancers, and even affairs to deal with the stress of dealing with Hillary’s “shrewish and paranoid” behavior that sometimes extended to physical abuse of the president.

Now a memoir by a childhood pal, high school sweetheart and then lover of Bill Clinton is adding another dimension to the carefully concealed character of Hillary Clinton.

Dolly Kyle’s, Hillary: The Other Woman, recounts tales of the First Lady referring to developmentally disabled children at an Easter Egg hung, “f***ing ree-tards,” using vile epithets about blacks and Jews, and “looking down her nose at what she viewed as ignorant hillbillies” in Arkansas.

After 25 years in the national spotlight, it would appear that there is America does not know about the woman who wants to be the first female president of the United States, but her high unfavorable rating among likely voters, 55 percent, is an indication that they have sensed something amiss about her all along.

 

 

 

Send this to friend