Trump Refers To Bill Clinton As A Rapist

The GOP presumptive nominee Donald Trump has gone there. Calling a spade a spade Mr. Trump referred to Bill Clinton as a rapist on Sean Hannity’s show.  Fox reports;

“By the way, you know, it’s not like the worst things, OK,” Trump said. “You look at what Clinton’s gone through with all of the problems and all of the things that he’s done.”

Hannity went on to question whether the newspaper would interview women including Juanita Broaddrick, Paula Jones and Kathleen Willey. All three have accused Bill Clinton of sexual misconduct.

“In one case, it’s about exposure. In another case, it’s about groping and fondling and touching against a woman’s will,” Hannity said.

“And rape,” Trump responded.

“And rape,” Hannity repeated.”

Monica Lewinsky, a 21 year old unpaid intern was a subordinate of then President Clinton. Trump also brought up Clinton’s “impeachment for lying” about his sexual encounters with her. Trump said, “And losing your law license. You know, Bill Clinton lost his law license, okay”… He couldn’t practice law. And you don’t read about this on Clinton.”

Juanita Broderick say’s she could never forgive the Clinton’s. She includes Hillary because following her alleged rape she felt threatened by her.

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.



The NY times should do equal time investigating Hilary’s enabling of Bill Clintons sexual assaults on women



Paula Jones received $850,000 in an out of court settlement for Bill Clinton’s alleged sexual harassment.

Kathren Willey claims Bill Clinton sexually assaulted her. She thanked Donald Trump in January for highlighting Bill Clinton’s history towards women. She also urged more victims to come forward. She is campaigning against Hillary Clinton.

Sen. Rand Paul said most companies wouldn’t hire a man like Bill Clinton. Breitbart reports:

“I think most company policies in most American corporations wouldn’t even hire someone like Bill Clinton because of his threat to the young people in the workplace,” Paul told Breitbart News in the exclusive phone interview. “As CEO in any company in America, his behavior with an intern would be so unacceptable that he’s really not someone that any company in America would hire.”

Paul also said that the Clintons—as former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, Bill’s husband, seeks to ascend to the presidency—must answer these questions and must answer them in a straightforward manner. Paul argued that the woman should be believed when it comes to allegations of rape and sexual assault, and that no exception should be made for Bill Clinton.

“I think it is important,” Paul said. “Probably one of the most poignant questions that was addressed to Hillary Clinton was, ‘Hillary Clinton: When a woman says that she has been raped, or a woman says that she has been taken advantage of, should we believe her?’ The question that was asked of her was ‘Should we believe women when they report that someone has harassed her?’ That’s what Hillary Clinton said, is you should, and a person in the audience said ‘well, what about Bill?’ And she refused to answer the question, and I think that’s unacceptable. There’s been a lot of accusations. Should we believe the accuser, or should we take Bill Clinton’s word for it?”

Trump Refers To Bill Clinton As A Rapist


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House Passes “Donald Trump Act” Which Punishes Sanctuary Cities for Not Following the Law


House Republicans passed legislation on Thursday that would deny federal funds to sanctuary cities.

The bill, passed 241-179, would withhold certain federal law enforcement grants to cities that have policies designed to shelter illegal immigrants from deportation.

Sanctuary cities have come under heavy scrutiny in the wake of Kathryn Steinle’s death on July 1 in San Francisco. Authorities charged Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez with her killing. Lopez-Sanchez, who is in the U.S. illegally, has a history of felony convictions and has been deported five times.

Critics of the sanctuary laws say such policies encourage people to immigrate to the U.S. illegally at the expense of citizens.

“A refuge for whom? A sanctuary for whom?” Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.) said. “A sanctuary for Kate Steinle? Or a refuge for a convicted felon with a 25-year-long criminal history?”

Democrats accused House Republicans of bringing up the bill in part because of real estate mogul and Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump’s focus on illegal immigration and sanctuary cities; they dubbed the bill the “Donald Trump Act.”

“Just a few weeks into his campaign and Donald Trump has a bill on the floor of the House. That is better than some of the senators he’s running against.” Rep. Luis Gutiérrez (D-Ill.) said mockingly.

Republicans denied that Trump had any influence on their decision to bring up the legislation.

“This is a valid concern that we’re voting on today,” said Rep. Tom MacArthur (R-N.J.), who has often broken with his party on immigration in the past and said he finds Trump’s comments offensive. “I’m not going to let Donald Trump dictate my vote.”

Five Republicans joined all but six Democrats in opposing the measure.

The five Republicans who voted against the bill were Reps. Carlos Curbelo (Fla.), Bob Dold (Ill.), Dan Donovan (N.Y.), Pete King (N.Y.) and Dave Reichert (Wash.).

Six Democrats voted for the bill, in a break from previous immigration votes in which the party voted unanimously. The Democrats voting yes were centrist Reps. Ami Bera (Calif.), Jim Cooper (Tenn.), Henry Cuellar (Texas), Bill Keating (Mass.), Collin Peterson (Minn.) and Kyrsten Sinema (Ariz.).

The sanctuary city debate centers on laws that are aimed at encouraging illegal immigrants to report crimes to the police without fear of deportation.

Before Steinle’s death, the Federal Bureau of Prisons transferred Lopez-Sanchez to the San Francisco Police Department for an outstanding arrest warrant on drug charges.

But San Francisco authorities dropped the charges and released Lopez-Sanchez weeks later despite a request from U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials to receive notification of his release because Lopez-Sanchez was prioritized for deportation.

Democrats have argued that Lopez-Sanchez should have been deported even under the sanctuary statutes in San Francisco.

A coalition of 21 big-city mayors criticized the House bill and warned that cutting off federal law enforcement grants would weaken public safety efforts.

“Overbroad immigration enforcement undermines safety for all,” they wrote in a letter to lawmakers Thursday.

“When immigrant residents can report crime without fear of deportation, immigrants are more willing to engage with local police and government institutions, our streets and neighborhoods are safer, and those who commit crime are more likely to be brought to justice.”

The White House has threatened to veto the legislation, saying the proposal “undermines current administration efforts to remove the most dangerous convicted criminals” and doesn’t enact comprehensive immigration reform.

Meanwhile, NumbersUSA, which advocates for less immigration, urged lawmakers to oppose the House bill because the group didn’t think it went far enough.

More immigration enforcement legislation could hit the House floor in the coming months.

House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.) said he’s received a “commitment” from Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.) to take additional action to ensure compliance with immigration laws.

Rep. Steve King (R-Iowa), one of the House’s staunchest critics of illegal immigration, said he received a similar assurance from McCarthy this week about future legislation.


First reported by Cristina Marcos at The Hill

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BLS: U.S. Employment Picture Better for Foreign-Born Than Native-Born in 2015

By Susan Jones | May 20, 2016 | 10:18 AM EDT

Migrant workers pick grape tomatoes in Rocky Point, N.C. (AP File Photo)

( – In 2015, the unemployment rate for foreign-born people in the United States (4.9 percent) was better than that for native-born Americans (5.4 percent), the Labor Department’s Bureau of Labor Statisticsreported on Thursday.

Likewise, the labor force participation rate among the foreign born was 65.2 percent, better than the 62.2 percent for native-born Americans in 2015.

BLS defines foreign-born persons as those who live in the United States but who were born outside the country to parents who were not U.S. citizens. The foreign born include legally-admitted immigrants as well as those who came here illegally; refugees; and temporary residents such as students and temporary workers.

In 2015, there were 26.3 million foreign-born people in the U.S. labor force, or 16.7 percent of the total, up from 16.5 percent of the total in 2014, BLS reported.

Nearly half (48.8 percent) of the foreign-born labor force was Hispanic; almost one-quarter (24.1 percent) was Asian, followed by white (16.8 percent) and black 9.2 percent.

Whites dominate the native-born labor force (73.9 percent), followed by blacks (12.1 percent), Hispanics (10.2 percent) and Asians (1.9 percent).

For both the foreign born and the native born, unemployment rates varied considerably by race and ethnicity. Among the foreign born, blacks had the highest unemployment rate (7.4 percent) in 2015, and the same was true for native-born blacks (9.9 percent).

Among the foreign born, the unemployment rate was 5.4 percent for Hispanics; 4.0 percent for whites; and 3.7 percent for Asians.  That compares with an unemployment rate of 7.8 percent for native-born Hispanics; Asians (4.3 percent) and whites (4.2 percent).

The participation rate among foreign-born men was 78.2 percent in 2015, higher than the 67.3 percent participation rate for native-born men. In contrast, 52.9 percent of foreign-born women were labor force participants, lower than the rate of 57.4 percent for native-born women.

BLS found that in 2015, foreign-born workers were more likely than native-born workers to be employed in service occupations, such as construction, maintenance, and transportation occupations. Native-born workers were more likely than foreign-born workers to be employed in management, professional, occupations, including sales and office jobs.

(Data on the employment situation for native and foreign-born people comes from the Census Bureau’s Current Population Survey, a monthly sample survey of some 60,000 households.)

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