Skip to comments.THE REAL HILLARY CLINTON: Episode #6 - Defiling the White House Christmas Tree
Posted on 12/26/2002 8:06:03 PM PST by doug from upland
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I really didn't want to flame anyone here, but I must respond. If it is Aldrich to which you refer, he can take it up with you. If it is me to whom you refer, you can kiss mine.
(Sorry for the mental image.) #;^)
I was in D.C. at that time of "Big Bertha". Bertha was one of about a dozen statues by the same artist. I don't know his name but his other statues adorned that parkway just south of the White House. I guess Hillary's favorite was right at the White House. The artist seemed to have a thing for naked fat women with fat ankles. Anyways, this artist charged our goverment something huge ungodly amount. The number of one million comes to mind...not sure if that was per statue or for the whole shebang.
They were butt-ugly!!
The huge-@$$ed female, in that mother-goddess-worship crap, is to represent the Mother Goddess herself. I say Big Bertha was none other than Hillary's calling card. She thinks she is the Great One and is only waiting to be publicly proclaimed as such by her minions.
"A Winter Wonderland" (1998),
"Santas Workshop" (1997),
"The Nutcracker" (1996),
"Twas the Night Before Christmas and All Through the House"(1995),
"The Twelve Days of Christmas" (1994),
and "Angels" (1993).
Dr. William Pierce (broadcast available thru Vanguard) in part comments:"Some of Aldrich's observations in the Clinton White House are more interesting than others. For example, the FBI agents there learned not to be surprised or shocked when they occasionally encountered homosexual staff members going at it in White House offices or showers. And Aldrich's observations of Hillary's autocratic behavior, her loud and vulgar language, and her screaming fits directed at those who displeased her, including her husband, are consistent with the reports of other observers.
Aldrich tells of being asked to help decorate some of the Christmas trees in the various rooms of the White House in December 1994 and being horrified when he discovered that the Christmas-tree decorations supplied by Hillary consisted of condoms, various miniature items of drug paraphernalia, and little sex toys.
The White House staffers described in Unlimited Access are former student radicals. They are the people who back in the 1970s used to organize loud and rowdy campus demonstrations demanding that some professor be fired whom they considered to be a "racist" or a "fascist." They used to occupy the dean's office and trash the place in order to get their way, defecating on the dean's desk and urinating in his files. Now they've graduated, gone on to law school and gotten law degrees, and joined the system they used to demonstrate against. But their manners, their morals, and their ideas haven't changed a bit. This fact hit Aldrich with a jolt when a fellow FBI agent said to him: "Don't you recognize these people, Gary? They're the people we used to arrest."
"And now the FBI is working for them! Isn't democracy wonderful?"
"One section of Aldrich's book really struck me. He recalls his early days in the FBI, and in particular the time in the fall of 1969 when he was assigned to dress like a student radical and mingle with a crowd of nearly 500,000 pro-Viet Cong demonstrators at a march in Washington. He was supposed to keep his eyes and ears open, and if he learned anything about the plans of the demonstrators to do anything especially dangerous he was to report back to FBI headquarters."
"The interesting thing to me is that I also was present as an observer in that 1969 demonstration in Washington. I had mingled with a mob of about 5,000 demonstrators who had split off from the main demonstration and converged on the building housing the Department of Justice. I watched as the demonstrators smashed out nearly every window in the ground floor of the building and then began using long poles to poke out the second-floor windows. There were soldiers with machine guns on the roof and in the halls behind the doors, which had been chained shut, but they made no attempt to interfere with the demonstrators who were smashing the windows."
"Several hundred policemen had barricaded Constitution Avenue in an attempt to keep the mob contained, and the demonstrators began throwing Coke bottles with lighted firecrackers in them -- primitive fragmentation grenades -- into the ranks of the police. Eventually the police responded with a moving barrage of tear-gas grenades, and the mob stampeded. I was in the middle of that mob, surrounded on every side by tightly packed demonstrators, and as my lungs filled with the burning, choking tear gas, I thought I would die. Within a few seconds the mob began running west along Constitution Avenue, and I ran with them, moving my legs as fast as I could and worrying that if I stumbled I would be trampled to death. Eventually I reached the 12th Street underpass and ran into the tunnel, where I gradually recovered from the tear gas. A few months after that experience I organized the National Youth Alliance, which evolved into the National Alliance."
"Aldrich doesn't say whether or not he also got a dose of tear gas that day, but he concludes his comments on the episode with the following, and I quote: "Earlier that day, in another time zone, five hundred protesters from Oxford led by William Jefferson Blythe Clinton marched on the American Embassy. Many carried little red books (by Chairman Mao) and Viet Cong flags, shouting, Down with the United States, and, Ho, Ho, Ho Chi Minh! It was a coordinated effort, set up by the Vietnam Moratorium Committee, or VMC, an organization run by Sam Brown, a good friend of Bill Clinton. On this side of the Atlantic, I stood at a police barricade and hoped the officers would be able to return safely to their wives and children that night. On the other side of the Atlantic, the future President of the United States was leading a march against his own country's embassy."
McKenney also commented on a demonstration in England, led by Clinton. In that demonstration, the flag of the United States was burned. Yes, the man who would become commander in chief, led a demonstration against his country on foreign soil in which the American flag was burned.