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Nancy Pelosi Defends Bill Clinton Against Sex Abuse Charges

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi

Are we supposed to believe alleged victims of sexual assault, or are we not? It's hard to keep up with the leftist playbook, what with the rules changing depending on who is accused. For example, the continual coddling of Bill Clinton by supposed feminists makes for a head-scratcher. One such feminist who defends a powerful white man in the face of sexual assault accusations is House Majority Leader Nancy Pelosi.

On "Meet the Press" over the weekend, Pelosi was confronted about her defense of accused sexual predator Bill Clinton. Right off the bat, the show's producer played a clip of her in 1998 saying to Tim Russert that "the women are America are just like other Americans in that they value fairness; they value privacy and do not want to see a person with uncontrolled power, uncontrolled time... unlimited money investigating the president of the United States."

In other words, in 1998, Nancy Pelosi took it upon herself to speak for all the women in American when asked by Tim Russert about her "silence when there have been these allegations, serious ones about President Clinton." What's worse, she took it upon herself to ignore (for all women) the serious and substantiated accusations against Bill Clinton. Pelosi proved in that interview that defending the power players in her leftist tribe ultimately trumps feminist ideology. And nothing has changed as she demonstrated this weekend on "Meet the Press."

Just prior to the replayed 1998 interview with Russert, Chuck Todd had asked Pelosi about the accusations against Congressman Conyers. She firmly replied, "I don’t know who they are. Do you? They have not really come forward. And that gets to…. Well, that’s for the Ethics Committee to review. But I believe he understands what is at stake here and he will do the right thing. But all of these non-disclosure agreements have to go. By the way, some of them are there to protect the victim because they didn’t want some of it to be public. But that’s over. In other words, if the victim wants to be private, she can be… he or she can be."

Of course, that's also the same interview in which Pelosi said of the congressman, "John Conyers is an icon in our country. He has done a great deal to protect women."

Chuck Todd wasn't about to let her off the hook; he forced her to respond to recent comments made by Senator Gillibrand and New York Mayor de Blasio that President Clinton would've had Democrats calling for his resignation in today's climate. True to form, Pelosi dodged and deflected.

"Let me just say, the concern that we had then was that they were impeaching the president of the United States," Pelosi asserted. "For something that had nothing to do with the performance of his duties, and trying to take him out for that reason."