No, I mean you can sit up straight without opening the mouth. Can you speak without opening mouth? Not really,” said Mrs. Clinton.
“What would you say to someone who’s been married more than 60 years who’s asking: ‘How come my husband doesn’t talk to me? I could tell him just to let me talk. That’s all that would be necessary. And I would do it,'” she said.
Mrs. Clinton called for the “full and unimpeded disclosure” of all Clinton Foundation donors to the American people.
“I think the American people deserve to know where all of these donors’ money goes—how much they gave to the Clinton Foundation, and I’m not just talking about donations, I’m talking about what, actually, you actually did in return,” she said.
Mrs. Clinton spoke at length about the problems that exist in the criminal justice reform movement. The former secretary of state said people have a “deep distrust” of elected officials.
“Part of it is because they think we can trust them, that we would be able to do the right thing,” she said. “In fact, I think a lot of it is a very effective political tactic because when people are angry, they are less likely to listen, they’re less likely to hold their political leaders accountable.”
Clinton’s comments follow President Barack Obama’s announcement of an executive order Thursday to expand transparency in government. The administration wants to create a publicly available database of criminal records in searchable searchable web addresses and require agencies to post the names of federal contractors.
Clinton’s comments come after the first presidential debate among the top eight candidates was dominated by questions about her honesty, her email server and whether voters will trust her to lead the country.
The candidates’ statements after the debate, in which Hillary Clinton called out her rivals’ “lies,” were posted at CNN.com and on their respective websites:
On Wednesday, Sanders released an official campaign statement detailing his proposals. It was titled “A New Deal to Create a Sustainable Economy.” The statement, a copy of which The Hill obtained, includes a promise to “create at least half a million jobs in this country” over the course of his presidency, and said he would implement policies that guarantee Americans “the quality of life and the safety of our communities” while “making public colleges and universities tuition free.”
“I welcome the fact, as we go about trying to figure out
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