By Gary McIntyre
Former President Bill Clinton has faced decades of allegations that he sexually harassed… and even raped… women.
And while Clinton has retired from politics, it looks like his disgusting behavior may have continued.
This time, his alleged victims were teenagers.
Veteran journalist Edward Klein, a former top editor at Newsweek and The New York Times magazine, reported this week that Clinton is facing new sexual assault allegations from four different women.
The women claim that Clinton assaulted them while they were still in their late-teens in the early 2000s, according to Klein’s piece in the Daily Mail.
Klein, citing Democratic party sources and a member of Clinton’s legal team, says the women were all low-level employees of billionaire investor Ron Burkle, who Clinton worked with after he left the presidency in 2001.
“Attorneys representing the women, who are coordinating their efforts, have notified Clinton they are preparing to file four separate lawsuits against him,” Klein reported.
Of course, a financial settlement could be reached first, and Klein claims that there are “ongoing negotiations.”
If the negotiations fail, the women are reportedly ready to air their grievances against Clinton at a press conference.
While the exact details of Clinton’s alleged behavior are not currently known, they mark the latest in a series of serious allegations against the former president.
Clinton previously settled a sexual harassment lawsuit from former Arkansas state employee Paula Jones for $850,000.
And former nursing home administrator Juanita Broaddrick claims Clinton raped her in 1978.
Clinton has spent his career surrounded by defenders and enablers – including wife Hillary Clinton – who ruthlessly attacked his accusers.
And, according to Klein, Hillary Clinton was ready to hire private detectives to dig up dirt on the four latest women to accuse her husband of sexual assault. Fortunately, the Clinton team talked her out of it, Klein reported.
Many liberal activists are now claiming that they were too quick to dismiss the women who previously accused Bill Clinton of sexual harassment and assault.
Will they embrace and believe Clinton’s latest accusers? It’s too early to tell.
But it may finally be time for Clinton, who is reportedly “distraught,” to face the music.
And it’s long overdue.