>Making a profit from sex


Courtesy Associated Press
Paula Jones, left, and Gennifer Flowers have announced they are offering videos of their thoughts on former President Bill Clinton for a fee of $1.99 on their website.

It’s the American way to make a living: selling sex to make a profit. This way to make a quick buck is not immune to the political world.

According to CNN, Gennifer Flowers and Paula Jones have created a website in which they offer details of their encounters with Former President Bill Clinton. The catch: users have to pay a $1.99 fee to get videos on the women’s thoughts on the former president, his wife Sen. Hillary Clinton and “other matters.”

“It’s a way we can get our story out there in our own words, without someone making their own interpretations or corrections,” Jones said.

Flowers also has advice for Senator Hillary Clinton — and why she thinks she didn’t nab the Democratic presidential nomination. She tells “Extra T-V” that she thinks Bill Clinton has been a hindrance to her, adding, “My advice to Hillary would be to divorce that chump.”

As we know, both women said they’ve had affairs with Clinton. During the 1992 presidential campaign, Flowers alleged a 12-year affair with then Democratic candidate and Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton. Clinton first denied the affair, but during a deposition during the Paula Jones case, he acknowledged having one encounter with Flowers.

Jones accused Clinton of sexual harassment, saying he made an unwelcome sexual advance in 1991 in a Little Rock hotel room while he was Arkansas governor and she was a state employee. Her lawsuit set in motion the events that led to the impeachment of Clinton.

Thoughts? Isn’t it ironic that the two women waited until Sen. Clinton ended her bid for the Democratic nomination to reveal their website?

I’m not alleging that these women had any kind of back-room support of Sen. Clinton. Frankly, I could care less about who they support because they are private figures, and, in my opinion, their support of candidates should not be scrutinized like public figures and officials. I just think it’s ironic that this type of announcement would come days after Sen. Clinton’s “farewell” speech.