Screen Shot 2015-10-14 at 8.38.32 AMHillary’s struggle to stay away from scandal and try to be relevant funny to watch last night. It’s sad people are falling in line to support her though.

In one of the controversial highlights of the night at Tuesday’s first Democratic Party Presidential debate in Las Vegas, Nevada, 2016 candidate Hillary Clinton claimed that she is an outsider because she is a woman.

“I can’t think of anything more of an outsider than electing the first woman president,” Clinton heralded of her sex. Upon return from a debate break, she made another reference to her gender when she said, “It does take me a little longer,” referencing using the toilet and taking longer to return to the stage than the male candidates.

Moderator Anderson Cooper asked candidates, beginning with Clinton, how they would be different from President Barack Obama.

Trending: REVEALED: Secret Tape of Woman Being Bribed to Accuse Trump of Sexual Harassment

“Well, I think that’s pretty obvious. I think being the first woman president would be quite a change from the presidents we’ve had up until this point, including President Obama,” Clinton said. Earlier in the night, Clinton touted her status as a female, saying that people could tell their daughters that those girls too could be President someday.

Clinton referenced President Obama, the first black President, suggesting that she would do “a lot” to build on Obama’s efforts. She additionally suggested that she wasn’t running only on her sex, but also her record.

“I have the experience of a lifetime,” Clinton told the crowd.

“I think there is frustration all over this country,” candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT) said, drawing on the popular anti-establishment sentiment in America.

Read more: breitbart.com


Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.