Hillary Clinton Makes Horrifying Admission About Murder

OPINION:  This article contains commentary which may reflect the author’s opinion

Hillary Clinton, the Democratic nominee for president twice over, has commented on the “cruelty” of Arizona’s freshly imposed abortion prohibition.

The Arizona Supreme Court recently upheld a historically strict 1864 statute that outlaws practically all kinds of abortion in the state, as Slay News reported.

The decision means that a more current 15-week abortion law is superseded by the earlier statute.

This outdated regulation, which was first passed in 1864, only allows abortions when necessary to preserve the mother’s life.

Violators may receive a two- to five-year jail sentence. The latest court decision only addressed the law’s enforceability—not its constitutionality—leaving up the possibility of more legal analyses.

In an appearance on NBC’s “The Kelly Clarkson Show” on Monday, Clinton contended that the abortion prohibition in Arizona constituted “cruelty toward women.”

“It is horrifying in every way,” Clinton blasted.

“You know, I feared it would happen, but I hoped it wouldn’t happen, and now here we are in the middle of this very difficult period for women in about half the states of our country.”

“There’s another element to it which I find so troubling,” she continued.

“I mean, there’s a kind of cruelty to it.

“No exceptions for rape, incest, I mean, really?

“There’s a cruelty toward women, toward women’s lives.”

Clinton went on to say that supporting Democrats in the next elections is the solution.

“I want to vote in a way that’s going to make life better for the maximum number of people and not try to impose your views on the rest of us,” she told viewers.

“Whatever you care about, voting is your superpower.

“It may not seem like it, but it really is.”

Clinton then attempted a not-so-subtle segue into a plug for a musical she’s working on.

“That’s what we are trying to say in this musical that I’m helping to produce called Suffs about how women got the right to vote,” she added.

WATCH:

State lawmakers took quick political action in response to this Arizona verdict.

Nevertheless, Republican leaders have decided to postpone their decision to repeal the law.

Republicans in Arizona pointed out the necessity of a thorough investigation and community outreach.

In response to the court decision, Republicans in the Arizona Senate and House of Representatives delayed attempts to abolish the prohibition through legislation.

This action was taken in response to calls for a more careful analysis of the ramifications of the verdict.

Initially driving the repeal attempt was Republican state representative Matt Gress.

Ultimately, though, Gress agreed to postpone the meeting before a vote could be taken.

National leaders have also commented on the matter in the interim.

Although he thought the application of such an antiquated statute was unduly strict, President Donald Trump voiced optimism for a speedy resolution.

Meanwhile, Vice President Kamala Harris declared her intention to travel to Arizona in order to promote “reproductive health.”

 

 

 

 

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