Sean Hannity said the media and Democrats are gradually coming to terms with the fact they helped divert attention from several accusations of sexual misconduct by President Clinton.
Hannity said allegations against Judge Roy Moore (R-Ala.) are finally leading the press and the left to examine their own past political leaders.
Hannity said that for 30 years, charges of rape and other misconduct against Clinton have been "dodged, dismissed and downplayed."
But, he said that new headlines like "I Believe Juanita" in the New York Times and statements from left-leaning journalists like MSNBC's Chris Hayes show the times may be changing.
Former nursing home administrator Juanita Broaddrick has maintained her claim that Clinton raped her in Arkansas several decades ago.
As gross and cynical and hypocrtical as the right's "what about Bill Clinton" stuff is, it's also true that Democrats and the center left are overdue for a real reckoning with the allegations against him.
— Chris Hayes (@chrislhayes) November 10, 2017
"They are finally now today having their day of reckoning when it comes to Bill Clinton and his wife Hillary" and allegations of sexual misconduct, Hannity said.
He said it was "inexcusable" that the 1990s and 2000s media "did nothing to stop this from happening or to protect the women."
Hannity laid out several allegations against Clinton and played tape of Hillary Clinton reacting to the claims.
He said that in 1992, a woman named Gennifer Flowers alleged a 12-year affair with Clinton, and that the then-president set up a "war room" to combat the allegations.
Both Clintons denied the affair, but the president admitted during a Lewinsky Scandal deposition that he had sex with Flowers, Hannity said.
Hannity said another accuser, Paula Corbin Jones, said he confronted her in a hotel room and dropped his pants and undergarments, exposing himself.
He also played tape of Clinton during the Lewinsky scandal saying "I did not have sexual relations with that woman, Ms. [Monica] Lewinsky."
Hannity said that former Clinton aide-turned cable news pundit James Carville once defended his boss by saying that "if you drag a $100 bill through a trailer park, you never know what you'll find."
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