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Hillary Clinton MODELS for Time Magazine [VIDEO]

What next? Victoria’s Secret!

Former Secretary of State and disgraced presidential candidate Hillary Clinton recently modeled for Time Magazine. And her performance is a must see. First, a trigger warning: have vomit bag.

And Hillary Clinton said Trump is creepy? Honestly, when I look at that video of Hillary Clinton, I feel like flesh-eating worms are crawling all over me and I’m helpless to move.

Hillary Clinton discusses that all of us are flawed. She then emphasizes that women are oppressed by the double-standard of flaws.

I think it comes really early in girls’ lives. I think particularly building the confidence of little girls is a big first step.

Having more role models. Because you can’t, as the saying goes, imagine doing something that you can’t even see.

How do you plan to be an underseas explorer, a general in the military, or a great scientist if you don’t see role models?

I know. If only women could be any of those things in this male-dominated society. If only history were to teach about .

I can’t speak for underwater exploration. However, I do know of Caroline Herschel’s work in the cosmos.

As the Smithsonian points out,

Caroline [Herschel] became a brilliant astronomer in her own right, discovering new nebulae and star clusters. She was the first woman to discover a comet (she discovered eight in total) and the first to have her work published by the Royal Society. She was also the first British woman to get paid for her scientific work.

As for generals, I hate to burst Hillary Clinton’s bubble. But not only are women generals, we actually have two four-star female generals.

Interestingly, Time documented this,

Things certainly have changed since Janet Wolfenbarger walked up the long ramp at the Air Force Academy in 1976, under a sign declaring in two-foot high brushed aluminum letters: BRING ME MEN. She was one of 97 women in the 899-strong academy class of 1980 – the first ever to admit females. “When I came in, there was still an executive order on the books that if a woman became pregnant, she could be separated from service,” Wolfenbarger says. “Just think: in my lifetime, we have come from that point to where we are today, where we have two women four-stars.”

And what of the great women scientists?

Marie Curie was the first woman to win a Nobel Prize. Moreover, she accomplished something few men have done, as she won the award in two categories: Physics and Chemistry. Curie discovered polonium and radium and her work helped with the creation of X-rays.

Next, have you heard of Rosalind Franklin?

She continued Curie’s innovations and worked as an X-ray crystallographer and biophysicist. Her work contributed to the comprehension of molecular structures. If it weren’t for Rosalind Franklin and her most notable work around X-ray diffraction images of DNA, the double helix structure may not have been discovered for quite some time. Thus, we might not have made the strides in mapping the human genome.

And what of Lise Meitner. Without her, the world may not have discovered nuclear fission. Meitner worked along side Otto Hahn, a famous physicist who was awarded the Noble Prize for this work. Incidentally, Meitner’s exclusion from the award is considered to be a huge error by the Nobel committee.

Then what of the female mathematicians who helped NASA. It took a movie about these women, not the trumpeting (not!) of their achievements by Hillary Clinton to get the story out.

As The Guardian wrote of these famous scientists:

Katherine Johnson, an African-American mathematician who worked in Nasa’s segregated west area computers division.

“Get the girl, check the numbers,” Glenn said before boarding the rocket. “If she says they’re good, I’m good to go.”

Johnson was one of three female African-American mathematicians known as the “computers in skirts” who worked on the Redstone, Mercury and Apollo space programmes for Nasa. Now, thanks to an award-tipped movie, Johnson, Mary Jackson and Dorothy Vaughan are about to become more widely celebrated.

I suggest that Hillary Clinton brush up on her role models.

And while she’s at it, she should remove herself and any other female politicos from consideration. Frankly, the mere suggestion of Hillary Clinton as a role model for young women should invoke nothing but hysterical laughter or vomiting. 

How could Time or Hillary Clinton possibly consider herself a role model. What has she done except excel on paper. How many women have legal degrees? LOTS! Outside of riding her husband’s coattails, Clinton accomplished little. She built her career almost entirely on the reputation of her philandering husband.

Big deal she was Secretary of State. She got that role because of Bill Clinton. And it was a black man who gave her that distinction. So, losing the presidency twice remains Hillary Clinton’s lone achievement.

Something tells me that Hillary Clinton’s empowering legacy won’t include that fact.

 



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