FINALLY: Hillary Clinton is asked if her husband’s sex-abuse accusers telling the truth

Naturally, the answer wasn’t convincing.

Hillary Clinton faced her most uncomfortable question to date on Thursday during a New Hampshire campaign event – are her husband’s sex-abuse accusers credible? – and laughed it off.

The Democratic presidential front-runner has twice used Twitter this year to declare her unconditional solidarity with women who level such accusations against men.

Now, however, that trust has a loophole: Sexual abuse victims are believable until they’re not.

‘Every survivor of sexual assault deserves to be heard, believed, and supported,’ Clinton tweeted on November 22.

A woman turned those words back on her in New Hampshire: ‘You say that all rape victims should be believed, but would you say that about Juanita Broaddrick, Kathleen Willey, and/or Paula Jones?’

Clinton’s brazen attempt to use the “rape culture” narrative and pump life into the Democrat Party’s “War On Women” campaign for her own use by professing the correctness of belief in allegations of sexual assault has been a source of much amusement on the Right, as the cognitive dissonance inherent in that repeated rhetoric puts many minds on overload.

So when she is inevitably asked about the women who made very credible cases of abuse at her husband’s hands, it would seem to behoove her to have a solid answer handy.

Instead, we get the patented Hillary fake smile, and then this…

On Thursday, Hillary visibly laughed at the question, tweaking her Twitter language to allow for some wiggle room.

‘Well,’ she chuckled, ‘I would say that everybody should be believed at first – until they are disbelieved based on evidence.’

Paula Jones received an $850,000 settlement from the Clintons. That’s the better part of a million dollars’ worth of “disbelief.”

Here’s the video. Hillary doesn’t come off any better than she does in print…

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