Exposing Hillary So She Won't Get Elected

Hillary Tells Us Black People ASKEDTo Be Thrown In Jail At HUGE Numbers

This is as close as we’re going to get to an “I’m sorry” for anything from Hillary, so we should take it.

When asked if the “tough on crime” legislation pushed by Hillary and her President Husband were responsible for the “mass incarceration” of black men that both parties deride, Hillary said that black people wanted it.

Leaders in the black community – she mentioned Al Sharpton by name – told Hillary he wanted black criminals locked up.

“Al Sharpton said this, he said, I was one of the people who was asking that we get tougher on crime and that we clean up our neighborhoods and we stop gangs from killing each other,” Clinton told BuzzFeed. “And he said, I was going around boarding up crack houses, and so we can’t go back and say we didn’t ask that a lot of this be done, because we did.”

The BlackLivesMatter folks have been demanding that the Clintons take responsibility for the high rate of African Americans in prison. At first, Hillary resisted, but caved pretty quickly.

“So I think what my husband said when he spoke to the NAACP was: Look, we’ve learned a lot, and took responsibility for whatever the impact of the legislation, but also being reminded that there were reasons that that legislation was passed and very strongly supported across communities of color and everybody else. In a democracy, you’re supposed to keep being a learning political system, and now we have to say to ourselves, as people are, hey, maybe there were some good intentions, but those intentions had unintended consequences, and we’ve got to deal with those consequences. But it’s not enough, in my opinion, as some on the Republican side are saying, let’s just change the sentencing and all that — I’m for all that, but let’s also provide more supports in the community. Let’s also make sure that people who are diverted from the criminal justice system have a real chance to get the services and support they need to build their lives. So, this has now I think got to be a broader conversation than just, you know, change the sentencing and move low-level offenders out of the prisons, because that has to be done, but that’s not enough.”