Additional Titles







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By Carey Roberts
December 21, 2007

When Hillary Rodham arrived at Yale Law School in the fall of 1969, the long-awaited Revolution seemed to be at hand. Students declared a “liberated zone” on the main quadrangle and erected tents for endless teach-ins. The university was forced to adopt pass-fail grading. And the pungent scent of sweet-smelling marijuana was redolent in the autumn air.

Within months of her arrival, Hillary signed on to the board of editors of the newly-established Yale Review of Law and Social Action. The Review’s purpose was “to present forms of legal scholarship and journalism which focus on programmatic solutions to social problems.” The cover photo of the first issue depicted police brandishing weapons to illustrate an article on “University and the Police: Force and Freedom on Campus.”

One of Hillary’s closest faculty mentors was Thomas I. Emerson, a constitutional scholar affectionately known as “Tommie the Commie.” It was in his class that Hillary first laid eyes on a bearded William Jefferson Clinton. She sported Gloria Steinem glasses and board-straight long hair – the former Goldwater Girl had turned iconic hippie.

That spring Rodham signed up for Emerson’s civil liberties class, notes Carl Bernstein in A Woman in Charge. The course entailed monitoring the local trial of Black Panther Bobby Seale who had allegedly murdered a former Panther-turned-police-informant. Hillary was charged with scheduling the student watch-dogs so every minute of the trial would be scrutinized. After all, who could trust White Man’s justice?

A subsequent edition of the Review of Law and Social Action was devoted to the Black Panther trial. The issue featured drawings of policemen depicted as decapitated and eviscerated pigs. By now Hillary had been promoted to associate editor of the magazine.

Interesting note, Hillary’s personal involvement with the Black Panther trial or the Review of Law and Social Action is never mentioned in her autobiography.

Barbara Olson, writing in The Final Days, reveals how Hillary studied the Critical Legal Studies school. Unabashedly Marxist, Critical Legal Studies uses a “deconstructionist” model to subvert the law and engineer social transformation.

During this time Rodham met Marian Wright Edelman of the Children’s Defense Fund who soon became Hillary’s confidante. Hillary spent the summer of 1970 in Washington DC working at her side. Edelman would later admit to the truth of her duplicitous agenda: “I got the idea that children might be a very effective way to broaden the base for change.”

Beginning her second year at Yale, Hillary devoted herself to the cause of abused and neglected children, once helping a local hospital to develop legal procedures to deal with suspected child abuse. Another time she helped represent a foster mother adopt her two-year old ward.

Those experiences led Rodham to publish “Children under the Law” in the Harvard Educational Review. That article ridiculed the antiquated notion that families should be seen as “private, nonpolitical units.” Making the over-the-top comparison that, “Along with the family, past and present examples of such [dependency] arrangements include marriage, slavery, and the Indian reservation system,” Rodham argued for the need to “remodel” the family and grant children a legal right to sue their parents.

The summer of 1971 Hillary traveled to California to work at the Oakland law office of Robert Treuhaft, described by the New York Times as a “radical law firm that specialized in fighting every kind of discrimination and social injustice.”

Treuhaft was a former member of the Communist Party USA, leaving the party only after Khrushchev’s revelations about Stalin’s massacres. Treuhaft later confided that Hillary “certainly … was in sympathy with all the left causes.”

The following summer Hillary found herself working for the George McGovern presidential campaign in Texas. McGovern, the anti-war candidate, had earlier headed the Democratic commission that mandated quotas for women and Blacks in state delegations.

By the end of her stint at Yale, friend Sara Ehrman described Hillary’s politics as “liberal, ideological.” Representative Dick Armey was more candid: “Her thoughts sound a lot like Karl Marx. She hangs around with a lot of Marxists. All her friends are Marxists.” Author Barbara Olson put it this way: “Hillary was a budding Leninist, Menshevik, Bolshevik, Trotskyite … What really mattered to Lenin – and what Saul Alinsky taught Hillary to value – was power.”

Pinch yourself -- this is the same Hillary Rodham Clinton who is now serving as the honorable senator from New York, who aspires to the United States presidency, and who seeks to “remodel” our families to conform to a socialist utopia.

© 2007 Carey Roberts - All Rights Reserved

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Carey Roberts is an analyst and commentator on political correctness. His best-known work was an exposé on Marxism and radical feminism. Mr. Roberts’ work has been cited on the Rush Limbaugh show.

Besides serving as a regular contributor to, he has published in The Washington Times,,,, Men’s News Daily,, The Federal Observer, Opinion Editorials, and The Right Report.

Previously, he served on active duty in the Army, was a professor of psychology, and was a citizen-lobbyist in the US Congress. In his spare time he admires Norman Rockwell paintings, collects antiques, and is an avid soccer fan.

Roberts now works as an independent lecturer, writer, researcher and consultant.









One of Hillary’s closest faculty mentors was Thomas I. Emerson, a constitutional scholar affectionately known as “Tommie the Commie.”