The Lewinsky scandal was an affair, made public, involving then President Bill Clinton and a year-old White House intern Monica Lewinsky between and Lewinsky discussed the affair with Linda Tripp, her Defense Department co-worker who secretly recorded telephone conversations between the President and Lewinsky. In January , Tripp found out that Lewinsky had sworn an Affidavit in the Paula Jones case, a separate sex scandal involving Bill Clinton, denying any improper relationship with the President. Tripp gave the phone conversations she recorded to the Independent Prosecutor Kenneth Starr, who was investigating Clinton on the Whitewater Scandal and the FBI files controversy because Lewinsky attempted to persuade Tripp to commit perjury in the Paula Jones case. Clinton was eventually acquitted on all impeachment charges of perjury and obstruction of justice in a day Senate trial.
That was the gist, several months ago, from a friend gingerly alerting me to the news that some suggestive—and presumably private—photos had made their way into the public domain. I was both relieved and shocked to see that the pictures purporting to be me, were not me. On a normal-size screen the model looked more like a Kardashian than a Lewinsky. But on smaller handheld devices, I could see some resemblance. In the last week or two, as new batches of nude celebrity pictures have circulated around the Web—again violating the privacy of the women depicted—I was reminded of the few moments of sheer panic I had undergone before I realized my photos were not real. I felt compassion for these young women. For all of our Instagram-enabled narcissism these days, there is no small degree of assault involved in having our private thoughts, our private conversations, our private photos dished up for the amusement and entertainment of the masses. Like so many others, I feel outrage—as a fellow victim, as a civilized individual, and as a woman—when other women are so easily and publicly violated. And I have found myself wondering: Have we become a world of pathetic voyeurs?
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The then White House intern has shared sordid details of their torrid affair which took place in the nineties. And now she's reliving their encounters in all their sordid detail, revealing the naughty trick she used to seduce him before they embarked on a series of lusty encounters in a back room. Opening up on their fling in new documentary, The Clinton Affair, she claims that one flash quickly escalated their already flirtatious friendship, with him calling her into then-communications director George Stephanopoulos' office. I blurted out, 'You know I have a crush on you,'" she recalled. After a little time, I went back to my desk and at some point later in the evening, I was the only person in the office and he came back in and he said if you want to meet me in the back study in 10 minutes, you can. And I did. It became more intimate from there. It's certainly not where Monica imagined she would end up when she scored an internship at the White House after graduating from college in Portland, Oregon in the mid nineties.
A secret Clinton and Lewinsky tape has allegedly been leaked to the press. US tabloid The National Enquirer which also reports on aliens, so you know, grain of salt have apparently got their hands on a secret sexy-times tape Monica Lewinsky sent Bill Clinton back in All evidence of the affair was believed to have been destroyed, but allegedly a cleaner kept the tape and decided that today was the ultimate time to release it to the press. The tape apparently lasts 3 minutes and 47 seconds. She even tries to rope his secretary Betty in on the plan.