Hillary Clinton Was "Deeply Unsure" Her Marriage to Bill Clinton Would Survive

Posted September 08, 2017

On the list are details about her marriage to Bill Clinton, whom she Wednesday back in 1975.

Many Democrats are dreading Hillary Clinton's book tour and the re-litigation of her 2016 loss that will ensue, calling it "the final torture" - a reminder of a year majority would rather forget.

Clinton also appears to be wrestling with other demons throughout "What Happened" as she comes to terms with the aftermath of her devastating loss.

But she admits: "There were times that I was deeply unsure about whether our marriage could or should survive", she says.

'You've got this. I'm so proud of you, ' Obama told her, Clinton writes. It was my campaign.

Clinton has added another name her long list of grievances about those who cost her the election, this time singling out energized anti-Trump women marchers for failing to deliver before her historic loss.

The former Secretary of State added that she fears the Trump Administration will make it more hard for women to succeed.

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It's no surprise that Clinton went with CBS for her first book interview as What Happened is published by CBS Corp's book branch Simon & Schuster.

"Joe Biden said the Democratic Party in 2016 'did not talk about what it always stood for - and that was how to maintain a burgeoning middle class, '" Clinton wrote.

She also writes that some of Sanders' supporters, "the so-called Bernie Bros", took to harassing her supporters online, and that Obama urged her to grit her teeth and lay off Sanders as much as she could. "He didn't get into the race to make sure a Democrat won the White House, he got in to disrupt the Democratic Party".

Sanders told The Hill: "My response is that right now it's appropriate to look forward and not backward". Peter Daou is a former Clinton adviser who has been incredibly vocal on Twitter since the election. "We remember how she flip-flopped on the [Trans-Pacficic Partnership]". Hillary says she knows many people assume her union with Bill is just "on paper". Bernie Sanders (D-Vt.) during the primaries. "If we're going to move forward as a party, and if we're going to move forward as a country, Hillary Clinton's experiences, her insight, is essential".

Finally, there is this bit of soul-searching: "What makes me such a lightning rod for fury?" I can't think of another example of a losing presidential candidate coming out with a campaign book less than a year after the election.

She also talks about controversial elements of her campaign.

Clinton wrote: "That's what it was like in policy debates with Bernie". Without listening to women's voices on this issue, they swiftly treat those who dare to call attention to it to a lofty lecture on the broken American economy.