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Liberals want to destroy Confederate statues. Now Bill Clinton's victims have proposal of their own.

Women who have accused former President Bill Clinton of sexual misconduct advocate for a monument of him to be torn down in South Dakota. (Image source: screenshot)

After racially fueled violence descended on Charlottesville, Virginia, last weekend provoked by white supremacists, discussion about confederate monuments and their place in American society has taken center stage in the national spotlight. Should they stay or be taken down?

Americans remain highly divided on the issue. But at least two people are very sure of a monument that needs to be torn down.

Breaking out the sledge

Juanita Broaddrick made headlines earlier this week when she declared that she desires to take a sledgehammer to a monument of former President Bill Clinton in South Dakota. Broaddrick alleged that Clinton raped her decades ago when he was attorney general of Arkansas.

"I would like to ‘personally’ use a sledgehammer on it, with the help of Kathleen Willey and Paula Jones," she told the American Mirror. "Bill Clinton is abhorrent and morally deficient, to say the least."

According to the publication, there is a statue honoring the 42nd president on the corner of 7th and Saint Joseph Street in Rapid City, South Dakota.

She's got backup

Paula Jones, another one of Clinton's alleged victims, backed Broaddrick in a Facebook post.

"Taylor Swift was only grabbed on the [a**]. That's so wrong. But, not near as offensive as the governor groping you and showing you his little crooked [genitalia] and asking for sexual favors," Jones wrote on Facebook accompanied with a picture of the Clinton statue.


Clinton has long been accused of sexual misconduct, spanning from his time as a politician in Arkansas and most famously during his years at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. The allegations came to a head during his second presidential term when the House of Representatives impeached him for perjury when he lied under oath about having sexual relations with a West Wing intern, Monica Lewinsky.

Though Clinton was impeached, the Senate voted not to remove him from office.

Jones sued Clinton in 1994 for allegedly making a "crude sexual proposal" after summoning her to a hotel room when he was governor of Arkansas. Clinton settled with Jones for $850,000 in 1998, according to the New York Times.

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