Sometimes the liberal voters appear so foolish that you have to wonder if they are all sleep walking — OR — perhaps the weed is stronger than it used to be? Either way, how can they support a woman like Clinton when it is so obvious how corrupt she is?
Liberal writer, Patrick Healy of the New York Times published a never-ending essay about Hillary Clinton and her first 100 days in office should she be elected in president. According to Healy, Clinton will appoint a historically diverse Cabinet. And she will reach across the aisle and work with Republicans on “broadly popular issues.” And oh by the way — on a completely separate note — Clinton says will probably keep Attorney General Loretta Lynch in place. Of course Healy failed to mention that Lynch just so happens to be the AG who spoke privately with Bill Clinton last week before Hillary met with the FBI.
From the New York Times:
In her first 100 days, she would also tap women to make up half of her cabinet in hopes of bringing a new tone and collaborative sensibility to Washington, while also looking past Wall Street to places like Silicon Valley for talent — perhaps wooing Sheryl Sandberg from Facebook, and maybe asking Tim Cook from Apple to become the first openly gay cabinet secretary.
She hopes to reassure progressives with her executive actions, which would also include new protections for undocumented immigrant parents, as well as her personnel appointments. Having women make up half of her cabinet would be historic (in recent years, a quarter to a third of cabinet positions have been held by women), and Democrats close to Mrs. Clinton say she may decide to retain Ms. Lynch, the nation’s first black woman to be attorney general, who took office in April 2015.
These Democrats, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss confidential conversations with Mrs. Clinton and her advisers, said that Mr. Podesta, her campaign chairman, would have the right of first refusal on becoming her chief of staff, a job he held under Mr. Clinton. If he turns it down, Mrs. Clinton would look at appointing a woman to that job, which has been held only by men.
“There’s that old saying, ‘Nothing about us without us,’” said Jennifer Granholm, a former Democratic governor of Michigan who supports Mrs. Clinton. “I mean, a woman as chief of staff, Treasury secretary, a woman at Defense — it would be incredible.” (Ms. Granholm is often mentioned as a possible cabinet pick for the Energy Department or another post, but she waved off a question about her interest.)