America’s First Female President

When I was a child, my mother always emphasized to me that if I could not say something nice about someone, I should simply keep my mouth shut.  “God hears everything you say,” she told me.  I don’t think I became profane until after I no longer believed that God hears … or even cares what we say.  Still, I think my mother gave me good advice and one that Confucius might even agree with.  Saying something unkind to (or about) someone can very easily back-fire.

That said, I have never had much respect for the current head of the Clinton Crime Family.  I have never trusted Donna Hillary, and have believed that her primary concern had anything to do with serving the interests of the American people.  So that during her many campaigns for election to high office, I used to choke whenever the Donna spoke of breaking the glass ceiling —one small step for woman-kind.  Hillary must have forgotten (conveniently, or otherwise) about America’s first woman president—and this surprised me because the Donna and Edith Wilson have so much in common.

Woodrow Edith WilsonEdith Wilson was the second wife of President Woodrow Wilson; they were married in December 1915 during Wilson’s first presidential term.  When Wilson suffered a severe stroke in October 1919, Edith Bolling Wilson assumed the mantle of the presidency and governed the United States as chief executive until March 1921.

Like her husband (and Donna Hillary), Edith Wilson harbored racist feelings toward African-Americans; nothing overt, mind you … just the condescending view that blacks were a problem that demanded a white solution.  Enter friend of the Wilson’s and founder of Planned Parenthood, Margaret Sanger.  Sanger never concocted a plan to eradicate blacks from American society in one fell-swoop, but she did have a plan for controlling black populations through birth control and abortion clinics.

“We must have a stern and rigid policy of sterilization and segregation to that grade of population whose progeny is already tainted, or whose inheritance is such that objectionable traits may be transmitted to offspring.”—Margaret Sanger, 1932

It was never a surprise to me that Margaret Sanger’s plan was incorporated into Germany’s final solution for dealing with Jews and Gypsies in 1937, nor even that Hillary Clinton publicly stated that Margaret Sanger was the woman she most admired.

It wasn’t simply that Woodrow and Edith Wilson were racists; after all, they were southern Democrats —but more to the point, they were politically progressive.  What progressives do best is divide Americans into little camps, and then by pitting one group  against another, destroy the fabric of American society.  This is part of the progressive (nee communist) agenda.  Now add to this the incorporation of millions of functionally illiterate people into the Democratic Party; it was clearly a win-win situation for DNC —and still is.

Edith Wilson was also curious in another way.  She proclaimed herself to be a descendent of a famous Indian princess: Pocahontas.  It was a claim she never abandoned for the remainder of her life.  Voila!  Several decades later, another progressive would make a similar claim: Elizabeth Warren.

Very odd.

One need only casually examine the Democratic agenda to detect a disturbing trend —and one that leads us to conclude that people who harbor a progressive mindset, if not clearly psychotic, do hover near the border of its clinical definition.

No matter.  The above only represents an interesting tidbit of American history that is probably unknown to most people today.  The curious reader will no doubt initiate additional inquiries to discover for themselves the veracity of what I have written here.

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5 Responses to America’s First Female President

  1. What progressives do best is divide Americans into little camps, and then by pitting one group against another, destroy the fabric of American society.

    No wonder, then, that America has become more and more divided the past nine years or so!

    Yes, Mrs. Wilson was, for over a year, the de facto, albeit secret, President of the United States. If I recall correctly, she insisted that doctors told her to assume the role for her ill husband’s spirits and morale. But did doctors really do so?

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Imp says:

    What Sanger failed to fully implement and achieve, the DNC and the DemRat party has. Blacks are far worse off in the past 10 years where the Dems rule, then they were 50 years ago. And if Edith was the first than Eleanor was most surely the second.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Pablo says:

    Given your quote from Sanger, teachers and nurses who work in Special Ed and Psyc wards would probably agree. Those professionals see the results of crack babies and a variety of others who will never become a functioning part of society, although public taxes pay for their care far into adulthood, and then in hospital or prison.

    When politicians want to cancel support of Planned Parenthood, they are imposing their judgements on others. Having experience of abortion in my family I can tell you that it is personal and emotional and I do not want others to make that sort of choice for me.

    I am not a student of Sanger. Some take advantage of public financial assistance and continue to produce babies they cannot afford. That is a fact, not a racist statement.

    Her work to provide contraception to women is a positive thing. in that regard, I support her, and would hope that her work would not be taken out of context. I don’t think a person could buy prophylactics in Massachusetts until the early 60s.

    Lyndon Johnson did more harm to Black Americans than Sanger.


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