How Trump’s ‘War on Women’ is driving Trump to a War on Women
As the media and Democrats and the media in general have attempted to depict Trump as the man responsible for every female violence in America, the media’s most prominent victim, former First Lady Michelle Obama, has been the primary target of the campaign.
But when the media tries to portray Trump as responsible for all female violence, they fail to consider the history of violence and misogyny perpetrated by male leaders who have long been blamed for the women’s violence.
When the media attempts to portray the Republican Party as responsible, they focus on a handful of Republicans who are accused of being violent towards women.
In this article, I explain why the GOP’s response to the violence of women and men has been an attempt to discredit, discredit and undermine any attempt to confront the reality of the violent behavior of these leaders and to deflect blame away from them.
Republican leadership and violence towards women The first Republican leaders to be charged with rape were Republican members of Congress.
During the 1980s, the Republican National Committee (RNC) was in the midst of a crisis of leadership.
In an effort to regain the leadership of the party, the RNC adopted a resolution which stated: “We have no desire to lose the party.”
As it became clear that the RNC would not be able to regain its leadership, RNC Chair Mike Steele announced his resignation.
However, the Republicans were not the only party to attempt to regain control of the Republican party.
As I previously explained, the GOP used the same tactic that it had used against the Clintons to regain power: “The Republican Party in the United States is now in the grip of a sexual predator in the White House.”
In other words, Republican leaders were caught engaging in sexual harassment, rape, sexual assault, and other forms of violence against women, but the GOP was not the culprit.
When it came to the Republican leadership in Congress, the only male leaders charged with sexual harassment were the GOP members of the House and Senate.
However, they were not charged with all of the crimes that occurred under Republican leadership.
During their time in Congress in the 1990s, Republicans in the House of Representatives sexually harassed women, including the women who were sexually assaulted by former Speaker Newt Gingrich.
Republican leaders in the Senate sexually harassed and assaulted several women in the 1970s.
In 1991, Senator Jim DeMint (R-SC) was accused of sexually harassing two female staffers and then attempting to cover up the sexual assault by lying to Congress.
DeMinnint was accused by two female staff members and a former aide of sexually assaulting a third female staffer.
In the same year, Republican Senators Richard Lugar (IN), Ted Kennedy (LA), and George Mitchell (MA) were accused of having sexual relations with two women, one of whom was under their care.
After Senator Lugar was elected to the Senate, he resigned after the allegations surfaced.
The Senate did not charge Senator Lugars accuser, who was not charged by the Judiciary Committee, with any crime.
Republican leaders in Congress have repeatedly accused female members of their party of being sexually harassed by Republican members.
The Republican leadership has not been accused of sexual harassment by any Republican member of Congress, including former Speaker of the house Newt Gingrich, but they have been accused by female members in the past.
In 2010, Republican Sen. Susan Collins (ME) was asked by CNN if she had ever been sexually harassed.
She replied that she had, but that it did not include sexual harassment.
She was subsequently charged by Sen. Joe Lieberman (I-CT) with filing false statements to the FBI.
In 2011, Republican Senator Jeff Flake (AZ) was charged with having sex with a female staffer and attempted to cover it up by lying about it to his bosses.
He was later charged with obstruction of justice for lying to the American people about the affair.
Flake was also accused of raping a former staff member and then lying to his boss about the matter.
Flake also has a history of sexually abusing his own wife, who has repeatedly accused him of sexual abuse.
Flake has been accused multiple times of having sexually harassed his own wives.
He has been called a rapist, a pedophile, and a serial rapist by numerous women.
When Republican Senator Jim Inhofe (OK) resigned in 2012, he announced that he would resign as the Chairman of the Senate Committee on Environment and Public Works.
The House Speaker of The House, Newt Gingrich (R), also resigned after being accused of committing sexual harassment against a former employee.
Inhofes resignation did not make him the only Republican member who had been accused.
In a statement, former Representative Mike Rogers (R – MI), who is currently a member of the National Republican Congressional Committee (NRCC), said that the party was in a “war on women.”
Rogers had previously claimed that women in power should be able “do what they want to do with their bodies,” and that he believed women were “asking for it.”
Rogers was later