"There is no sworde to bee feared more than the Learned pen"

Breaking revelations: President Bill Clinton placed her hand on his genitalia

In Citrus County FL, Citrus County FL and World News, EYEONCITRUS.COM, podcast Lone Wolf audio book introduction The Clintons' War on Women, President Bill Clinton placed her hand on his genitalia on kp15 at 311621

The Clintons War on Women by Roger Stone and Robert Murrows

Listen how President Bill Clinton placed her hand on his genitalia as his other hand went up her dress as was told by Kathleen Willy a volunteer worker at the White House in 1993 in the intro to Roger Stone’s new Book The Clintons’ war on Women, learn how Hillary acted as the enforcer in dissuading the women who were Bills’ conquests from coming forward. This is just the beginning!

Follow the Lone Wolf as he introduces Roger Stone and Robert Morrows’ new Book, The Clintons War on Women. Learn how Hillary acted as the enforcer in trying to keep the hundreds of women coming forward to reveal Bill’s unwanted maulings and more! A revealing account of the many years of manipulations and back room deals that has basically left broken women and a two party system in shambles and the line where one ends and the other begins merge into one becoming the elitists power tool for the new world order and the ultimate enslavement of all mankind!

LISTEN TO THE INTRODUCTION PODCAST OF THE AUDIO BOOK The Clintons War on Women by CLICKING HERE!

Will the people of the following states and territories continued to be fooled or will they come to their senses?

CLICK THE FOLLOWING LINK IN ORDER TO GET CLINTONS:

 

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The 2 parties will have different dates for some states.

Tue, Mar 22
American Samoa (R convention)
9 (Unbound)
Open

Tue, Mar 22
Arizona
85
58 (WTA)
Closed

Tue, Mar 22
Idaho Caucus (D)
27
Closed

Tue, Mar 22
Utah
37
40 (P)
Closed

Sat, Mar 26
Alaska Caucus (D)
20
Closed

Sat, Mar 26
Hawaii Caucus (D)
34
Closed

Sat, Mar 26
Washington Caucus (D)
118
Closed

Tue, Apr 5
Wisconsin
96
42 (WTA)
Open

Sat, Apr 9
Wyoming Caucus (D)
18
Closed

Tue, Apr 19
New York
291
95 (P)
Closed

Tue, Apr 26
Connecticut
70
28 (P)
Closed

Tue, Apr 26
Delaware
31
16 (WTA)
Closed

Tue, Apr 26
Maryland
118
38 (WTA)
Closed

Tue, Apr 26
Pennsylvania
210
71 (P, WTA)
Closed

Tue, Apr 26
Rhode Island
33
19 (P)
Mixed

Tue, May 3
Indiana
92
57 (WTA)
Open

Sat, May 7
Guam (D)
12
Closed

Tue, May 10
Nebraska (R)
36
Closed

Tue, May 10
West Virginia
34
37
Mixed

Tue, May 17
Kentucky (D)
61
Closed

Tue, May 17
Oregon
73
28 (P)
Closed

Tue, May 24
Washington (R)*
44 (P)
Closed

Sat, Jun 4
Virgin Islands Caucus (D)
12
Open

Sun, Jun 5
Puerto Rico Caucus (D)
67
Open

Tue, Jun 7
California
546
172 (P)
Mixed

Tue, Jun 7
Montana
27
27 (WTA)
Open

Tue, Jun 7
New Jersey
142
51 (WTA)
Closed

Tue, Jun 7
New Mexico
43
24 (P)
Closed

Tue, Jun 7
North Dakota Caucus (D)
23
Closed

Tue, Jun 7
South Dakota
25
29 (WTA)
Closed

Tue, Jun 14
District of Columbia (D)
46
Closed

Allocation – All Democratic primary/caucus delegates are proportionally allocated. Republican primaries/caucuses are listed as Proportional (P), Winner-Take-All (WTA), or Winner-Take-Most (WTM).
Proportional – Delegates are awarded based on the percentage of the vote received by candidates, or some formulation of dividing up the delegates
Winner Take All – All delegates are given to the winner of the contest
Winner Take Most – Some delegates are reserved for the winner, some may be divided proportionally
Unbound – Delegates are not bound to a specific candidate and can support any candidate of their choosing, varies by state party

Type
Open– Voters may vote in either party primary but can choose only one
Closed – Only voters registered in their respective party may vote in the party primary
Mixed – A semi-open or semi-closed environment, unaffiliated voters can choose to vote in either primary or can switch registration the day of voting

*Note on Washington State: The Washington State GOP holds a caucus on February 20 but presidential primary delegates will be awarded based on the results of the Washington State primary on May 24. The Washington State Democratic Party does not allocate any delegates from the primary, but rather holds its own caucus on March 26. As a result, Democrats may vote in the primary on May 24 but the vote is considered a “beauty contest” as it holds no bearing on delegates.

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