nearvideo-Gillibrand-open as the vice president, if you will not be the Democrat nominee
In 2020, White house hopeful Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand says she will serve the call, in any capacity; Peter Doocy reports from Iowa.
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, the 2020 hopeful and New York senator, said in an interview on Monday that those who have been are entitled, accused of sexual misconduct, a “path to salvation.”
If you are asked whether or not she would be proposed against a “political comeback” of former Sen. Al Franken, whom she called on to resign in December 2017, the following several allegations, Gillibrand, the decision is in Swiss francs, a move he said now, he regret.
“Who wants a second chance, it is always there for everyone,” the 2020 democratic presidential candidate, the Washington Post told.
“We are a country that believes in second chances. We believe in someone, of humility, of coming to tell us they are sorry and that you have paid, want to follow, and again come to light … There is always a way for salvation, not for anyone.”
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Gillibrand, who has said for your campaign on the #MeToo movement and women, the same way of salvation is Mark Halperin, who was accused for journalists, in October 2017, the sexual harassment of at least a dozen women.
“It is not for me to judge. It is a choice that can make every single one,” she said. “It starts with humility, and you will recognize you did something wrong. People make mistakes all the time.”
Gillibrand defended well to call their decision publicly, for the franc with the resignation, the first U.S. senator to.
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“I would do it again,” she said. “My decision was to call him to cancel. His decision was not to wait, to resign, to wait for his congressional hearing for his next election. This was his decision and his alone.”