Since the inauguration, Chelsea Clinton has become much more vocal on Twitter and seems to be positioning herself.
Media also seems to be pushing her at every opportunity, so much so that one publication, the usually staid The Hill, has been mocked for how many Chelsea Clinton stories/tweets they have been putting out.
— neontaster (@neontaster) March 15, 2017
PS: thus far six different @thehill staffers have written about Chelsea. This isn't one person's pet project; it's an editorial decision.
— neontaster (@neontaster) March 16, 2017
— neontaster (@neontaster) March 7, 2017
Clearly they are setting her up for a political run.
Stop trying to make it happen! It’s never going to take. If there is any candidate even less appealing than Hillary Clinton, it’s Chelsea Clinton.
So what’s next to increase her profile?
She is releasing a children’s book and yes, The Hill tweeted about it.
How many does this make, @neontaster? This is insane.
The Hill should have their own Chelsea Clinton section. https://t.co/qW2i15TFh5
— AgainstTrumpDude (@TheAmishDude) March 16, 2017
If the title looks familiar, it should. She’s trying to use the liberal angst about Sen. Elizabeth Warren being stopped on the Senate floor from criticizing Jeff Sessions. Warren was violating the rules of the Senate in criticizing another member.
But it’s not just any children’s book, it’s a book about inspiring girls so she can slip in political indoctrination for children within the stories.
The book includes the stories of Harriet Tubman, Helen Keller, Nellie Bly, Maria Tallchief, Claudette Colvin, Clara Lemlich, Ruby Bridges, Margaret Chase Smith, Sally Ride, Florence Griffith Joyner, Oprah Winfrey, and Sonia Sotomayor.
The last woman has not been announced as of yet, but three guesses as to who it will be?
Chelsea Clinton said in a statement to Entertainment Weekly, “I wrote this book for everyone who’s ever wanted to speak up but has been told to quiet down, for everyone who’s ever been made to feel less than. The 13 women in She Persisted all overcame adversity to help shape our country—sometimes through speaking out, sometimes by staying seated, sometimes by captivating an audience. With this book, I want to send a message to young readers around the country—and the world—that persistence is power.”
No, you wrote this book in the hopes people will give you money and a political position as a result.
You’ve ‘persisted’ through being totally pampered and set up for life.
Sorry, it’s not much of a ‘profile in courage’ on your part…