Why The Media ‘Can’t Hear’ All the Facts About the Clinton Scandals

Written by Candace Hardin on June 21, 2016

Some of younger people may not be able to relate to the old show, Gomer Pyle – USMC. The show featured the late Frank Sutton as Sergeant Carter and Jim Nabors as Gomer Pyle, reprising his role by the same name from The Andy Griffith Show.

Sgt. Carter, a drill sergeant in the USMC, would ask his recruits a question. If they didn’t shout out the answer as loudly as he wanted, he would yell, “I can’t hear you!”

If you don’t remember that far back, think about a cat. A dog will come when called. A cat will take a message and get back to you. A cat can be repeatedly called, and like Sgt. Carter, will be looking straight ahead and “can’t hear you.”

Ironically, these analogies are similar to the mainstream media’s response to the Clinton scandals in comparison to any didoes by Donald Trump. The numbers are drastically higher as to the air time spent on The Donald’s issues when compared to the coverage of Hillary and Bill Clinton’s.

The numbers do not lie and point to the hidden agenda and bias of the left leaning media pushing their doctrine onto the American People. The majority of the networks have pathologically lied and taken content out of context for so long, most give little credence to anything they report.

Take, for example, the Trump U nonprofit woes. The media has blown this story up, yet can’t seem to say too much about the for profit “university” boondoggle that paid Bill 16.5 million to be “honorary chancellor,” to an online program that was approved under the auspices of the Department of the Secretary of State while Hillary was over this department.

By the way, according to the article on this by WND, the 16.5 million did not have to be reported to the IRS, as long as the funds were taken out the same day they deposited and the account maintained a zero balance.

What a sweet deal! The majority of Americans couldn’t hide $ 1,600.00 from the IRS without strong penalties and interest accruing.

This is just another example of Hillary’s hypocrisy about income equality.

The simplest reference being the $12,000.00 plus Armani jacket she wore as she sympathized with the working stiffs.

The most comical comment about being “dead broke” out of the White House. Poor things, they were struggling to buy a five-bedroom house in New York, “so she could run for the Senate.”

Most of us would be glad to sign onto that kind of “dead broke,” or a five-bedroom house, especially at New York real estate prices.

After the last eight years, the majority of the middle class has been strangled and are just trying to retain the modest homes they occupy, while keeping the utilities current.

Regardless of these things and all the dark clouds of unpleasant facts following Hillary around, some voters will not be deterred from her. It is impossible to sway their opinions, despite the facts about her dealings and her character.

Despite the previous examples, the scariest thing in the 2016 election has to be the taint of voter fraud.

In Kentucky, 4000 votes were erased, causing the AP to declare Hillary the winner.

Since when has the Associated Press been in charge of placing the crown on a candidate by their own authority?

Perhaps Sanders has a point in decrying the bias of the DNC and election process itself. It certainly looks that way.

However, coupled with the often violent, and certainly rude paid protesters at Trump functions, the best advice any voter can receive for the 2016 election is what Bette Davis’ character (Margo Channing) in All About Eve said, “Buckle your seatbelts, it’s going to be a bumpy night.”

In this case, this quote is a supreme understatement.

Image: 20081012_JRB_Scranton-41 via photopin (license); Barack Obama

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Candace Hardin
Candace Hardin resides in Atlanta, Georgia. She is fluent in Spanish and a student of Latin and history. She is a columnist on PolitiChicks.tv. and has a blog, kandisays.blogspot.com. Originally from North Carolina, her writing and beliefs have been heavily influenced by the Appalachian culture and tradition.