On Thursday, former US Secretary of State and Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton talked about some of her critics, and she did not use words to express her displeasure. In particular, Clinton denounced that after the electoral loss of 2016 she said she should "shut up" on the grounds that people would not have made that demand of defeated male candidates.
Clinton spoke at Rutgers University Thursday afternoon, and that's pretty clear she was not friendly with those people who told her to be quiet in the months after she lost her college. With her arm in a cast following a break she had recently suffered in India, she responded to all those who wanted to dissuade her from the national stage.
In front of an assembled crowd, Rutgers Eagleton Institute of Politics's director, Ruth Mandel, asked Clinton directly. She asked why Clinton continues to speak while so many people urge her to "get off the stage and shut up."
"I was really impressed with how people said that to me ̵
Despite the electoral college's loss to Trump victories in Michigan, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania, Clinton won the poll with nearly three million votes, and is the second Democratic candidate to lose the presidency, despite having served since 2000
Clinton has been the subject of a great deal of investigation and criticism during her political career, much of it strongly sexual in nature the first woman ever to win the nomination for one of America's two major political parties, and despite nearly 66 million votes compared to nearly 63 million of President Donald Trump, the distribution of those votes has left her as a runner-up.
Thanks in part to a highly divisive democratic base season 2016, in the Clinton of Vermont Senator Bern The Sanders was unsuccessfully challenged by the left, there was a great deal of dislike between the center-left and the extreme left regarding Clinton's legacy.
Many political observers, including some columnists for important publications, have argued that Clinton would disappear from the limelight in the best interest of the Democratic Party. It has even been reported that some insiders of the party are anxious that they have stopped commenting on national policies because of their still low survey numbers. At the end of last year, Gallup's approval rating was only 36 percent, even lower than Trump's, who was unpopular in his first year in office. However, many of Clinton's supporters have expressed their frustration over the proposal, and have seen it as a sexist dual standard compared to previous male candidates. Vanity Fair outraged Clinton loyalists late last year after producing a video that suggested in part that she would start knitting in 2018 instead of considering another run for political office ,
It seems that Clinton has heard that people are asking them to be silent, and she does not leave this idea unchallenged. And regardless of what her critics say, she's obviously not interested in remaining silent – she's becoming more and more regular with her views on Trump and how the race ended in 2016, especially in her bestselling campaign of 2017 What? Happened .
It is unclear whether Clinton will ever again seek to take office – after her loss in 2016, it was widely believed that she would withdraw from her chosen politics. But at the age of 70, she remains younger than some of her male contemporaries who could be involved in the 2020 presidential election, such as 75-year-old former vice president Joe Biden, 76-year-old Sanders, and even Trump 71.
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