In a new book that has reached the top spot on Amazon’s bestseller list weeks before release, a former Clinton White House Secret Service agent spills the beans on Hillary’s erratic, explosive, and even violent temperament.
In recent years, several tell-all books about Bill Clinton-era White House sleaze have featured anecdotes about Hillary’s disgraceful behavior toward the Secret Service. Former Washington Post reporter Ronald Kessler included such anecdotes in First Family Detail, as did Edward Klein in both The Residence: Inside the Private World of the White House and Unlikeable: The Problem with Hillary.
This latest book — Crisis of Character: White House Secret Service Officer Discloses his Firsthand Experience with Hillary, Bill, and How They Operate — was written by Gary Byrne, a 29-year veteran of the military and federal law enforcement. Byrne includes new bombshell revelations about the Clintons, focusing on Hillary’s “Jekyll and Hyde” personality that left Secret Service personnel and White House staffers living “in terror of her next tirade.”
The book will be released on June 28. In the introduction, Byrne writes:
What I saw in the 1990s sickened me.
Via Page Six:
The book claims she repeatedly screamed obscenities at her husband, Secret Service personnel and White House staffers — all of whom lived in terror of her next tirade.
Secret Service agents had discussions about the possibility that they would have to protect Bill from his wife’s physical attacks, Byrne writes, and the couple had one “violent encounter” the morning of a key presidential address to the nation.
Meanwhile, a paranoid Hillary Clinton tried to have the Secret Service banned from the White House and once tried to ditch her security detail, Byrne says.
“Hillary Clinton is now poised to become the Democratic nominee for president of the United States, but she simply lacks the integrity and temperament to serve in the office,” he writes.
“From the bottom of my soul I know this to be true. And with Hillary’s latest rise, I realize that her own leadership style — volcanic, impulsive, enabled by sycophants, and disdainful of the rules set for everyone else — hasn’t changed a bit.”
It appears a large portion of the Democratic electorate shares this assessment, considering Clinton’s inability to lock up the nomination against a socialist septuagenarian making impossible promises:
Byrne — who was subpoenaed to testify before the grand jury that investigated Bill Clinton’s affair with intern Monica Lewinsky — claims in the book that he interrupted the president’s sexual shenanigans in the White House.
Byrne says he walked into a room where the president was “involved inappropriately with a woman” who was neither his wife nor Lewinsky.
And he says he once threw out a White House towel stained with a woman’s lipstick — and the president’s “bodily fluids.”
Byrne describes arriving for work one day in 1995 following a loud fight between the Clintons the night before.
The dust-up, he says, left a light blue vase “smashed to bits” and Bill sporting a “real, live, put-a-steak-on-it black eye.”
Even though this is not the first time such allegations have been publicized, the timing of this book could not be worse for the embattled Clinton. She is still fending off an FBI investigation into her private email server and related political corruption.