Hillary Clinton has not ruled out the possibility of attempting to challenge her devastating 2016 election loss to President Donald Trump, she indicated in an interview with NPR earlier today.
During an interview to promote ‘her’ new book, What Happened, on NPR’s Fresh Air, Clinton was asked, “Would you completely rule out questioning the legitimacy of this election if we learn that the Russian interference in the election is even deeper than we know now?”
“No, I would not,” she replied.
“You’re not going to rule it out?” prodded host Terry Gross.
“No, I wouldn’t rule it out,” Clinton affirmed.
“What would be the means to challenge it, if you thought it should be challenged?” Gross continued.
“Basically I don’t believe there are,” Clinton responded. “There are scholars, academics, who have arguments that it would be, but I don’t think they’re on strong ground. But people are making those arguments. I just don’t think we have a mechanism.”
“You know, the Kenya election was just overturned and really what’s interesting about that — and I hope somebody writes about it, Terry — the Kenyan election was also a project of Cambridge Analytica, the data company owned by the Mercer family that was instrumental in the Brexit vote.”
“So what happened in Kenya, which I’m only beginning to delve into, is that the Supreme Court there said there are so many really unanswered and problematic questions, we’re going to throw the election out and re-do it,” she continued. “We have no such provision in our country. And usually we don’t need it.”
Clinton went on to assert her desire to see the Electoral College abolished, confirming what many dreaded had she been elected President: Hillary Clinton would have done everything in her power to destroy any provision in the Constitution of the United States she deemed inconvenient or obstructive of her socialist/Islamist pay-for-play agenda – particularly the First and Second Amendments.
“Now, I do believe we should abolish the Electoral College, because I was sitting listening to a report on the French election and the French political analyst said, ‘You know in our country the person with the most votes wins, unlike in yours,'” she said. “And I think that’s an anachronism. I’ve said that since 2000.”
Thankfully, Clinton spent this past weekend in a warehouse – not the White House.