Juanita Broaddrick Biography
Juanita Broaddrick was born Juanita Smith, on 13 December 1942 is an American former nursing home administrator. She is from Van Buren Arkansas, in the northwest of the state. She is the daughter of Buster Smith and Mary Elizabeth Smith. Her father owned the ‘Smith Cleaners Establishment. Juanita Broaddrick says she and her sister faced physical and emotional abuse from her mother.
The Family belonged to the Episcopal Church. In 1960 Juanita Smith graduated from Van Buren High School, Later on, she attended nursing school at Sparks School of nursing homes.
As a nurse, she opted to run a nursing home herself and bought one in Van Buren. She called it the Brownwood Manor Nursing Home.
Juanita was first married to Gary Hickey, which happened before she left nursing school. They had a son, who was born around 1969. At the time of the alleged 1978 rape, she was seeing David Broaddrick, who also happened to be married to another person.
Juanita Broaddrick Age
Juanita Broaddrick was born in the United States on 13 December 1942. This makes her 76 years young as of 2019.
Juanita Broadrick Allegations against Bill
In 1999 Broaddrick alleged being raped by Bill Clinton in April 1978. At that time she(35 years old then) was known as Juanita Hickey, She first met Clinton(31 years old then) when he made a visit to her nursing home during his 1978 gubernatorial campaign. However, Clinton denied the allegations.
Broaddrick wanted to volunteer for the campaign and says Clinton invited her to stop by the campaign office in Little Rock.
Broaddrick says the two spoke briefly in her room, with Clinton describing plans to renovate a prison visible from her window if he became governor.
According to Broaddrick, Clinton suddenly kissed her.
Rogers attended a conference seminar that morning and says she returned to their room to find Broaddrick on the bed “In a state of shock,” her pantyhose torn in the crotch and her lip swollen as though she had been hit.
Rogers says Broaddrick told her Clinton had “Forced himself on her.” Rogers helped Broaddrick ice her lip, and then the women left Little Rock.
David Broaddrick has said he noticed her injured lip, and she told him that Clinton had raped her when he asked about it.
Records show Broaddrick attended a nursing home meeting at the Camelot Hotel in Little Rock on April 25, 1978.
Three weeks after the alleged assault, Broaddrick participated in a small Clinton fundraiser at the home of a local dentist.
Broaddrick says Bill Clinton did not speak to her at the event, but Hillary Clinton approached her, took her hand, and said: “I just want you to know how much Bill and I appreciate what you do for him.” When Broaddrick moved her hand away, she says, Hillary Clinton held on to her and said, “Do you understand? Everything that you do.” Broaddrick says she felt nauseated and left the gathering.
Speculations continued to spread on radio shows and Broaddrick was upset by a tabloid report that she had been paid to keep quiet and decided to agree to an interview with NBC’s Lisa Myers. Myers interviewed her on January 20, 1999, the day after Clinton was impeached.
The interview only aired on February 24, 1999, 35 days later and after Clinton had been acquitted on February 12.
NBC was accused of intentionally sitting on the story and invoking unusually demanding standards of corroboration until the impeachment process ended.
Broaddrick and another source said NBC gathered the key corroborating evidence within 10 days of the interview, NBC assistant producer Chris Giglio said it may have taken him 14 days-in either case, while the impeachment process was ongoing.
While NBC waited to air the interview, Broaddrick was approached by Dorothy Rabinowitz, who wrote for the Wall Street Journal editorial page.
Upset with NBC’s delay, Broaddrick agreed to speak with Rabinowitz, and the story debuted on the Wall Street Journal’s editorial page on February 19.
Juanita Broaddrick Katie Baker
When Katie Baker visited Juanita Broaddrick she greeted her from her sweeping front porch in rolled-up jeans and a blue and yellow tank top, quickly ushering Baker out of the 90-degree heat and into one of her living room’s many squishy chairs.
n Broaddrick’s spotless kitchen counter, she and Baker talked about how the dialogue surrounding sexual assault has evolved. Broaddrick credited the shift to women, such as Bill Cosby’s accusers, who have been brave enough to accuse powerful men and the social media platforms that enable them to do so on their own terms. On Twitter, Broaddrick is overwhelmed by support from rape survivors, she said.
“I can’t imagine being something that inspires them,” she said. “I haven’t got there yet.”
“I’m really putting myself out there, so I may be gullible in wanting their sympathy.”She continued.
“People saying that they’re sorry is very respectful, but when somebody says, ‘I believe you,’ that probably does me the most good because I want to be believed. It’s a hard thing to come forward and talk about. And for somebody to choose to make me valid…that’s nice.” Broaddrick told Baker.
Broaddrick has repeatedly said that she’s not politically motivated. She insists she has no plans to join Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump’s campaign and says she’s only voting for him because she doesn’t want the man she claims raped her — and the woman she believes enabled him — back in the White House. She voted for Barack Obama in 2008 for the same reason, she said.
Juanita Broaddrick said she only came forward because of Hillary’s statement that all victims should come forward.
In September, Clinton tweeted that every sexual assault survivor had “the right to be believed.” In November, she recapped that “every survivor of sexual assault deserves to be heard, believed, and supported.” The following month, she was asked at a campaign event whether the handful of women who’ve accused her husband, former President Bill Clinton, of sexual harassment and assault — Juanita Broaddrick included — deserved to be “believed” as well. Clinton replied, “Well, I would say that everybody should be believed at first until they are disbelieved based on evidence.”
Progressive news outlets and politicians with victim-centered approaches have transformed the national conversation on sexual violence by allowing rape accusations that wouldn’t necessarily hold up in court to nevertheless be aired in public: The logic seems to be that if a woman is willing to risk the consequences of coming forward, her accusations are worthy of consideration.
It’s not so for Broaddrick. Clinton supporters are most dubious of Broaddrick’s claim that Hillary meant to threaten her into silence when she shook her hand a few weeks after the alleged rape. Nearly every Democratic operative and liberal pundit I spoke to pointed out that Broaddrick only made her allegations against Hillary public in 2000 when Hillary was running for Senate for the first time. Broaddrick told Dateline that the Clintons had never threatened her and didn’t appear to tell Starr’s investigative team, either, since he didn’t note any obstruction of justice related to her in his report.
But people don’t seem to understand, why did Broaddrick take so long to speak out? Why did she lie in her affidavit for Paula Jones’ lawyers? Why did Ken Starr find her claims “inconclusive”?
“The unwillingness of rape victims to admit their assault is a well-known phenomenon,” Broaddrick said.
“I want to send a message to every survivor of sexual assault: Don’t let anyone silence your voice. You have the right to be heard. You have the right to be believed, and we’re with you.”
Juanita Broaddrick Book
Juanita Broaddrick decided to write a new book with the help of Journalist Nick Lulli and released it titled ‘You’d Better Put Some Ice On That’ about when President Bill Clinton allegedly raped her.
“You’d better put some ice on that…were the last words said by Bill Clinton while leaving Broaddrick’s hotel room in Littel Rock, Arkansan after the alleged rape.
“He pushed me backward onto the bed and I began to panic and yell. Then he was on top of me biting my lip. It was a shock and so painful. I began to taste the blood from my bleeding lip and I was so frightened. His hands were all over me. He tore at my clothes, ripping my skirt at the waist. He was so heavy and I thought I was going to be able to get my breath. He would bite my lip if I started to yell and then he would press down on my shoulder with one elbow while he tore at my clothes whit his free hand. I truly thought I was going to die.
He pushed my skirt up and tried to pull my pantyhose down. They were the sheer kind and began to rip with his repeated yanks. I never wore underwear under my pantyhose. This is one time I wished I had. He ripped my pantyhose completely away from the crotch area. I don’t remember him undoing his pants. All of a sudden I just felt his bare skin against mine. And then the rape began and it was so painful that I screamed. That’s when the lip biting commenced again to quiet me.”
The book also tunnels into the mental and physical abuse she suffered as a child by her mother. The book is on sale on Amazon for just under $30 for a hardback. It was written by Juanita Broaddrick along with Nick Lulli, a journalist. Clinton has long denied the allegations.”
Juanita Broaddrick Twitter
THESE TWO CRIMINALS NEED TO BE IN JAIL… NOT ON A STAGE!:
Hillary repeats questions as Bill Clinton hard of hearing on speaking tour https://t.co/21Rtjoa0GK via @american_mirror
— Juanita Broaddrick (@atensnut) April 14, 2019