Fox Hosts Battle Over Whether Clinton Says More Controversial Things Than Trump

Hillary Clinton on a trip to India said that white married women were pressured to vote for President Trump by their husbands. Unnamed Clinton allies are suggesting that she keep these thoughts to herself as the Democratic Party tries to rebuild

Fox Hosts Battle Over Whether Clinton Says More Controversial Things Than Trump

The story, which you can read here, cites studies that found that white men as a group tend to be more conservative than other groups and the women who marry them are less likely to have their own careers and are more financially dependent on their husbands.

In interviews with The Hill on Tuesday, even the staunchest Clinton allies as well as longtime advisers say the comments were cringeworthy and ultimately detrimental to Democrats.

Like, if you have problems, you're not happy with your job, you don't think you've gotten enough advancement, you're working for a woman now, you don't like it - whatever the reason was - he stirred that up, and anti-immigrant feeling became so virulent, thanks to his rhetoric, that it was a big motivator in a lot of the votes in certain parts of the country. Philippe Reines, one of the Clinton campaign's chief lieutenants in 2016, for instance, said earlier this month that he understands "why that man (Trump) won in 2016".

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The former aides say that Clinton also added insult to injury when she suggested that women who voted for Trump were pressured "to vote the way that your husband, your boss, your son, whoever believes you should".

The former U.S. Secretary of State is in India to promote her book, "What Happened", revealing what exactly unfolded in the 2016 US Presidential Elections.

Co-host Melissa Francis disregarded the comments about Trump, saying attempts to attack his message obviously didn't work.

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The implication? That red states - like SC - are "backwards". Claire McCaskill (D-Mo.), who is running in a state Trump won by 19 points.

A number of endangered Democratic senators come from red states too. She famously lost to President Donald Trump in the crucial, historically Democratic-leaning states of Ohio, Michigan, and Pennsylvania.

Predictably, gleeful Republicans seized on her polarizing comments. "But this one is impossible to ignore", said Mike Reed, a spokesman for the Republican National Committee, in an email to reporters.

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In Missouri, a super PAC focused on defeating McCaskill released a digital ad in January that repeatedly transformed Clinton's face into McCaskill's. "We really do try very hard", Reed said. 'But this one is impossible to ignore.

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