November 17, 2014 / by admin / American History / No Comments

Hell to Pay: The Unfolding Story of Hillary Rodham Clinton

Hell to Pay: The Unfolding Story of Hillary Rodham Clinton

Barbara Olson

Language: English

Pages: 360

ISBN: 0895261979

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

In Accomplice , Olson separates fact from fiction and shows us Hilllary's often disturbing complicity in her husband's affairs.

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p. 139. 30 Ibid., p. 140. 31 Yale Review of Law and Social Action, Winter 1970, p. 93. 32 Robert H. Bork, The Tempting of America, p. 208. 33 David Brock, The Seduction of Hillary Rodham; p. 30. Joyce Milton, The First Partner, p. 3 7. 34 Joyce Milton, The First Partner, pg 39. 35 David Brock, The Seduction of Hillary Rodham, p. 33. 36 Joyce Milton, The First Partner, p. 53. 37 Ibid. 38 New York Times Magazine, May 23, 1993. 39 Newsweek, October 31, 1994. 40 David Brock, The Seduction

was doomed to life in Arkansas. A third casualty that night was Hillary’s Methodist conscience. She had learned that to win in Arkansas one had to have the stomach for bending, and breaking the law. And if she was to win with Bill, she would have to stand by a man she couldn’t trust. While Hillary railed against Bill’s unfaithfulness, she did, in the end, accept it. In the years to come, Hillary defended him in election after election. When Bill Clinton finally ran for president, Hillary went to

relatively modest step, given that the law recognizes the child as a person (a consideration that neither the late Justice Douglas nor Hillary Clinton has ever conceded to the unborn). It is a huge leap, however, from the judicial consideration of the child’s needs and desires, and the litigation of these needs and desires by the child. Yet Hillary has been anxious to make that leap. The same woman who later forbade her daughter Chelsea from piercing her ears would advocate giving children the

It had been a rapid ascent in five years—from being a law student to being the chief executive of a state. It happened because Bill Clinton had shrewdly chosen a path that others had ignored in their quest for federal office. But it was an ascent that came too fast for Bill and Hillary’s own good. From his perspective, it must have seemed more like a coronation of charm and intellect than an election. Bill Clinton arrived in the governor’s office with sweeping ambitions to remake the state in

family’s plight. But they are callous, even coldly cruel, to subordinates. Worse yet, the Clintons’s fear of the staff can’t just be chalked up to a desire for privacy. Their overreactions to rumors betray the truth of those rumors. That they fear being spied upon through absurd channels—cooks, gardeners, ushers—betrays their own experience with “opposition research” and private detectives. Previous presidents and first ladies had no problem with the White House staff, which prompts the

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