Kathleen Willey, the former volunteer aide to Bill Clinton who claims the president sexually assaulted her in the White House in 1993, went on national television Tuesday night to escalate her new battle against former First Lady Hillary Clinton, considered by many to be the leading candidate for the Democratic nomination for the Oval Office in 2016.
“I think she needs to be exposed for all the terror campaigns she has raised against women who were at the wrong place at the wrong time with her husband,” Willey told Megyn Kelly of Fox News.
She said people may vote for Hillary Clinton without knowing what she is.
“They have no idea what she stands for and who she is. They’re going to vote for her because it’s cool to elect the first woman president. They should be educated … what happened to me was terrifying.”
Watch Megyn Kelly of Fox News interview Kathleen Willey:
Willey told Kelly that, "Hillary Clinton is the war on women," because of her attacks on women with whom her husband has dallied.
"She enables him," Willey said. "She realizes the power he has."
Willey said Hillary Clinton handles scandal involving her husband by waging war against the women, and claimed that she even one time tried to manipulate criminal charges against one of the women.
"How can you be a champion of women's rights and turn around and do what she's done to people like me?" Willey charged.
Hillary Clinton's behavior is very pertinent now, as she's expected to launch a presidential bid, because, "It talks about her judgment, it talks about her character, it talks about her power mongering," Willey said.
"If that were George W. Bush who had done what Bill Clinton did, they would have been gone," she said. "It's just that simple."
Willey had appeared on Aaron Klein's WABC Radio show on Sunday night, where she said, "Hillary Clinton is the war on women, and that's what needs to be exposed here.
"The point is what this woman is capable of doing to other women while she's running a campaign basically on women's issues. It just doesn't make any sense. She singlehandedly orchestrated every one of the investigations of all these women [who accused her husband of sexual crimes]. They're the people reminding us of how sordid this all is."
Hear Part 1 of Klein's interview with Willey:
Willey railed against both Bill and Hillary Clinton, saying, "They take up all the oxygen in the room, and everybody is depressed. We're gonna go back to all the sordid details [if Hillary runs for president]. They need to just go away because they're forcing themselves on us is the way I feel. Just pack your bags. You've had your 15 minutes. ... Stop forcing us to have to look at this stuff again. We're sick of it!"
"They're the ones that are reminding us of all that behavior. Not me! They're the ones."
And Willey also lashed into feminist organizations who never seem interested in the harassment against her by the Clintons.
"All of these women's groups, they're all pro-Hillary, they need to ... talk to someone like me and listen here, what Hillary Clinton has done to me and many, many, many other women. They are so hypocritical, it's unbelievable. And this is the woman that wants to be president."
Hear Part 2 of Klein's interview:
As WND reported, Willey and her husband, Ed, were Democratic activists who founded Virginians for Clinton and helped send Bill and Hillary to the White House in 1992.
While serving as a volunteer in the White House and facing financial hard times, Willey says she met with Bill Clinton in the Oval Office to request a paying position. But instead of getting help, she says, she was subjected to "nothing short of serious sexual harassment." Distraught, Willey fled Clinton's presence, only to discover that her husband Ed had committed suicide that same tragic afternoon.
Later, she was drawn "unwillingly" into the Paula Jones lawsuit, the Ken Starr investigation and impeachment proceedings.
Willey wrote about her experiences with Bill Clinton's sex addiction and Hillary Clinton's revenge in the book "Target: Caught in the Crosshairs of Bill & Hillary Clinton."
Just last month, Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., made headlines by bringing up Bill Clinton's notorious affair with another White House volunteer, Monica Lewinsky, on "Meet the Press."
Paul told host David Gregory, "The media seems to have given President Clinton a pass on this. He took advantage of a girl who was 20 years old and an intern in his office. There is no excuse for that, and that is predatory behavior."
"And then they have the gall to stand up and say Republicans are having a war on women?" Paul asked rhetorically. "So yes, I think it's a factor. It's not Hillary's fault, but it is a factor in judging Bill Clinton and history."
Then earlier this month, the Washington Free Beacon broke the explosive news of a confidential memo issued in 1992 by Stan Greenberg and Celinda Lake, top pollsters for Bill Clinton's presidential campaign, detailing their "research on Hillary Clinton."
The memo is one of many previously unpublished documents from the archives of one of Hillary Clinton's best friends and advisers, documents that portray Hillary as a strong, ambitious and "ruthless" Democratic operative.