We are confidant that after this latest audio leak from Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, being the doormat that he is, will now campaign even harder to try and convince his millennial supporters to vote for the candidate who stole the nomination from him.
A hacked audio of a conversation between Hillary Clinton and wealthy donors during a February fundraiser hosted by former U.S. ambassador Beatrice Welters, shows the then Democrat nominee calling Bernie Sanders supporters “children of the Great Recession” who are “living in their parents’ basement.”
The audio recording, released by the Free Beacon, has Clinton telling the crowd that Sanders supporters were looking for things like “free college, free health care,” while she preferred to occupy the space “from the center-left to the center-right” on the political spectrum.
Here are some of the best moments of Hillary’s speech…and while we see more evidence of Hillary’s smugness, and complete inability to relate to the peasant class that she is looking to rule over, we are certain that liberals will continue to ignore hard evidence of her contempt for those below her, because they are #WithHer no matter what she says or does.
“There is a strain of, on the one hand, the kind of populist, nationalist, xenophobic, discriminatory kind of approach that we hear too much of from the Republican candidates.”
“And on the other side, there’s just a deep desire to believe that we can have free college, free healthcare, that what we’ve done hasn’t gone far enough, and that we just need to, you know, go as far as, you know, Scandinavia, whatever that means, and half the people don’t know what that means, but it’s something that they deeply feel.”
“Some are new to politics completely. They’re children of the Great Recession. And they are living in their parents’ basement.”
“They feel they got their education and the jobs that are available to them are not at all what they envisioned for themselves. And they don’t see much of a future.”
“If you’re feeling like you’re consigned to, you know, being a barista, or you know, some other job that doesn’t pay a lot, and doesn’t have some other ladder of opportunity attached to it, then the idea that maybe, just maybe, you could be part of a political revolution is pretty appealing.”