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Sicko Jewish feminists, Gloria Steinem and Madeleine Albright, scold young American women for backing the disingenuous communist creep Bernie Sanders, while secretly hoping that he’ll get the Democrat nomination
Hillary Clinton’s older feminist supporters have a message for young women who are not backing her candidacy: Shame on you!
Women were expected to help power Mrs. Clinton to the Democratic nomination, but as she struggles to overcome a tough challenge from Senator Bernie Sanders, her support among them has been surprisingly shaky. Young women, in particular, have been drawn to the septuagenarian socialist from Vermont, and the dynamic has disappointed feminists who dreamed of Mrs. Clinton’s election as a capstone to the movement.
While introducing Mrs. Clinton at a rally in New Hampshire on Saturday, Madeleine Albright, the first female secretary of state, talked about the importance of electing the first female president. In a dig at the “revolution” that Mr. Sanders often speaks of, she said that the first female commander in chief would be a true revolution. And she scolded any woman who felt otherwise.
“We can tell our story of how we climbed the ladder, and a lot of you younger women think it’s done. It’s not done,” Ms. Albright said of the broader fight for women’s equality. “There’s a special place in hell for women who don’t help each other!”
Mrs. Clinton laughed, slowly clapped her hands and took a large sip of her beverage.
In an attempt to explain Mrs. Clinton’s struggles with female voters in New Hampshire, Ms. Albright said during an NBC interview on Saturday that women could be judgmental toward one another and that they occasionally forgot how hard someone like Mrs. Clinton had to work to get where she is.
Ms. Albright’s remarks were not the only instance of an older generation of feminist frowning on younger women who do not consider the potential election of Mrs. Clinton a special moment.
Gloria Steinem, one of the most famous spokeswomen of the feminist movement, took the sentiment a step further on Friday in an interview with the talk show host Bill Maher. Explaining how women tend to become more active in politics as they become older, she suggested younger women were just backing Mr. Sanders so that they could meet young men.
“When you’re young, you’re thinking, ‘Where are the boys? The boys are with Bernie,’ ” Ms. Steinem said.
Realizing that this was potentially offensive, Mr. Maher recoiled. “Oh. Now if I said that, ‘They’re for Bernie because that’s where the boys are,’ you’d swat me.”
But Ms. Steinem laughed it off, replying, “How well do you know me?”
Many female supporters of Mr. Sanders took issue with the remarks on social media, and her comments, along with those of Ms. Albright, could set off an intense debate within the feminist movement. For many older women, Mrs. Clinton represents the final and best chance to send one of their own to the White House, while young women think that should not be a decisive factor.
“In a case of talk-show Interruptus, I misspoke on the Bill Maher show recently, and apologize for what’s been misinterpreted as implying young women aren’t serious in their politics,” she said in a post on Facebook. “Whether they gravitate to Bernie or Hillary, young women are activist and feminist in greater numbers than ever before.”
According to a USA Today/Rock the Vote poll, Democratic and independent women ages 18 to 34 prefer Mr. Sanders to Mrs. Clinton, 50 percent to 31 percent.
In her 2008 campaign, Mrs. Clinton played down the history-making nature of her candidacy. But this time, she brings it up regularly. The music at her rallies often rings of women’s empowerment, and she frequently discusses the meaning of being a grandmother.
During her debate with Mr. Sanders last week, she pushed back against his suggestion that she was “establishment” by reminding voters that her election would signal the end of a long road for women.
Mrs. Clinton’s campaign has recruited young female celebrities like Lena Dunham, the creator and star of the HBO show “Girls,” and the singer Demi Lovato to build a following among millennial women.
But even young women who would like to see a female president elected someday do not necessarily want to base their vote on that single factor.
At a rally for Mrs. Clinton in Iowa in late January, Jaimee and Matthew Warbasse brought their 7-month-old daughter to see the candidate who could become the first female president. Women’s rights were so important to them that they named their child Emmeline, after the British suffragist Emmeline Pankhurst.
Still, Ms. Warbasse said she was unsure that she would support Mrs. Clinton, as she also found Mr. Sanders appealing.
“What pulls me to Hillary is that she’s a woman, and a strong woman at that,” she said. “But in the end it’s about who is going to beat the Republicans.”
JEB! boy drags out frail and dying grandma Bush to stir up dupes in America to back her bozo son and try to get the womens’ vote away from The Donald before it’s too late…
“Barbara Bush looks great”… yeah right… lol…
Even Jews think low energy JEB!s frail mom’s endorsement of her bozo son is ludicrous and only further embarrassing and degrading the Bush family in the eyes of most Americans...