Only Rich Kids Who Paid $2,700 Can Ask A Question of Hillary Who “Stands Between You & the Apocalypse”
At a fundraiser in the Hamptons, Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton offered to answer one question each from children of donors who paid $2,700 to her campaign. The media was denied access, and they wrote about it.
Rich kiddies get presser from HRC, but not actual press. https://t.co/fu8hrF73HI
— Steven Dennis (@StevenTDennis) September 3, 2016
The New York Times reports:
Where Has Hillary Clinton Been? Ask the Ultrarich
At a private fund-raiser Tuesday night at a waterfront Hamptons estate, Hillary Clinton danced alongside Jimmy Buffett, Jon Bon Jovi and Paul McCartney, and joined in a singalong finale to “Hey Jude.”
“I stand between you and the apocalypse,” a confident Mrs. Clinton declared to laughs, exhibiting a flash of self-awareness and humor to a crowd that included Calvin Klein and Harvey Weinstein and for whom the prospect of a Donald J. Trump presidency is dire.
Mr. Trump has pointed to Mrs. Clinton’s noticeably scant schedule of campaign events this summer to suggest she has been hiding from the public. But Mrs. Clinton has been more than accessible to those who reside in some of the country’s most moneyed enclaves and are willing to spend hundreds of thousands of dollars to see her. In the last two weeks of August, Mrs. Clinton raked in roughly $50 million at 22 fund-raising events, averaging around $150,000 an hour, according to a New York Times tally.
And while Mrs. Clinton has faced criticism for her failure to hold a news conference for months, she has fielded hundreds of questions from the ultrarich in places like the Hamptons, Martha’s Vineyard, Beverly Hills and Silicon Valley…
For a donation of $2,700, the children (under 16) of donors at an event last month at the Sag Harbor, N.Y., estate of the hedge fund magnate Adam Sender could ask Mrs. Clinton a question. A family photo with Mrs. Clinton cost $10,000, according to attendees.
Article reposted with permission from Constitution.com. Article by Bethany Blankley.