"It wasn't healthy or productive to dwell on the ways I felt I'd been shivved", she wrote.
"So, no absolution but, of course, you know, I just hope people will take what happened this time seriously and be ready and willing to vote the next time", Clinton added. That's more than Clinton sold when she appeared there to promote her last book in 2014.
She said the same thing in 2000, when Democrat Al Gore lost the general election to George W. Bush, despite garnering more popular votes. She cites attending the all-female Wellesley College, raising her daughter Chelsea and connecting with other women and girls as real highlights of her career, and her life thus far. "That's what we have to do now, too". "Eventually the sense of dread that crept among the few colleagues still in the office eventually overwhelmed me, and I left".
The liberal media obliged in airing excerpts of the book, which appears to consist of a lot of griping by Hillary Clinton.
"We have a reality show that leads to the election of a president".
While doing press for her book, she pitched at partial blame for her loss to the ex-Celebrity Apprentice host on a variety of factors.
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All this for a book that tries to explain away her deception, her gross mishandling, her carelessness, and her illegal activities, not to mention her sketchy and questionable credibility.
Clinton did not speak publicly at the New York event, but signed copies of the book for supporters.
49 percent of respondents think Clinton's continued presence is bad for the Democratic Party, compared to 20 percent who believe it is good.
Clinton then referenced a conversation with Lean In author and Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, in which she was told young women were under "tremendous pressure" from the men in their lives not to vote for her.
"I couldn't help", Clinton writes, "but ask where those feelings of solidarity, outrage and passion had been during the election".