Clinton’s Sorry Campaign

A Pope visit and the Blood Moon (which wasn’t very red and was quite tiny where I live) may have diverted people’s attention from another development in the ongoing Hillary Clinton saga.

Remember how she has pledged, time and again, that she turned over everything on her private e-mail server? It turns out she really didn’t, as we get news of a lot more of those e-mails being discovered that she thought were wiped clean. This comes as no shock to those who know her character, but she still insists, despite all the contrary evidence, that she has been the most open and trustworthy politician on the planet.

Democrats are already having an internal debate before even one debate has occurred:

Anyone Else

Besides the e-mail scandal and the embarrassment of the activities of the Clinton Foundation, there’s the whole matter of pointing to Hillary’s accomplishments. Whenever Democrats are asked what she has done that qualifies her for the highest office in the land, they find themselves in a tough spot:


They need to find the right audience for that question:

Name One

So, an e-mail scandal, a foundation that acts pretty much as a slush fund for the family, and a record of more-than-dubious “accomplishments.” What else might be dragging her down?

Out of This Funk

Some people have referred to Clinton’s race for the presidency as the “I’m Sorry” campaign. It’s actually just the “sorriest excuse” for a presidential campaign this year, even worse than Donald Trump’s—and that’s saying something.