This is perhaps one of the saddest news stories we have had to report on.
A report in an online website, Inspiring Day, is now claiming that Barron Trump is now being verbally bullied at school because of who his father is and specifically the alleged affair between Donald Trump and Stormy Daniels, an event that allegedly took place over a decade ago. If this report is indeed true, then it’s starting to look like the first lady is considering how badly all this is taking a toll on their son while at the same time pondering if she should take him back to his old school and friends in New York.
It’s sad to see the President’s son being bullied for something that is of no fault of his own. Barron wasn’t even born when the alleged affair even happened. Social media has poured out tons of support for Barron as a result of the alleged bullying that’s going on surrounding the scandal.
What is truly heartbreaking about all this is the double standards we are seeing. We are now a nation which calls anything bullying, but this child gets bullied at his school and it may not be addressed by the school. This makes people wonder that if Chelsea Clinton was bullied when her father was caught in the White House with an intern 30 years younger than himself, that would Chelsea endure the same possible bullying? Probably not, because back then we all were convinced by the mainstream media that it didn’t matter. It wasn’t any of our business what the president did in the oval office, but it’s now our business what Donald Trump, as a private citizen, did 12 years ago.
Here is more on the Clinton scandal via U.S. News:
“Twenty years ago, major news outlets reported allegations that then-President Bill Clinton had a sexual relationship with a 22-year-old White House intern.
Looking back, the Clinton-Lewinsky affair heralded a sea change in political discourse by normalizing public discussion of s*x acts. Today, it is hard to believe that esteemed presidents, from Thomas Jefferson to John F. Kennedy, were sheltered from public judgment by a code of decorum that conveniently regarded the subject of s*x as beneath the dignity of political discussion. That all changed in the Clinton days when terms like “oral s*x” and “semen stain” were catapulted from the domain of hushed whispers to front-page news.
The New Sexual Revolution
Fast forward to today, and once again the man sitting in the Oval Office is dogged by allegations of sexual misconduct. As a scholar who has examined public reaction to political s*x scandals since the Clinton days, this is hardly where I expected we’d find ourselves in 2018. Twenty years ago, it seemed plausible that difficult conversations spurred by revelation of the Clinton-Lewinsky affair – about issues ranging from sexual harassment to the nature of sexual consent – would lead to lasting changes in the way women and men conducted themselves in the workplace, and well beyond.
But how far have we really come?
Sexual Harassment Remains Prevalent
The election to the presidency of a man who boasts of “pussy-grabbing” is an indication that we still have a long way to go.
Today, sexual harassment remains commonplace, despite legal protections and the introduction of anti-harassment training in many workplaces. Surveys report that between 25 percent to 85 percent of women say they have been s******y harassed at work. Even the most conservative of these findings indicate a widespread problem. For women in certain employment sectors – including male-dominated industries like construction or service jobs where workers rely on tips to earn a living wage – rates of sexual harassment and sexual assault are likely to be far higher.
The persistence of workplace sexual harassment is a powerful reminder that gender-based subordination pervades modern life. But that doesn’t mean nothing has changed since the Clinton era. Looking back, three differences between now and then deserve our attention.
First, no longer are the only men held to public account for sexual misconduct those who represent us in the most literal sense – elected officials. Today, prominent figures in entertainment, corporate America, sports and academia are facing public scrutiny for their actions. Already this has led to serious professional consequences for some and may even result in criminal prosecution for others.
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