Danney Williams, the man who claims he is Bill Clinton’s illegitimate son, apparently plans to file a paternity lawsuit against the former president unless his alleged father voluntarily agrees to give a DNA sample without a court order.
Williams made the announcement this evening in Las Vegas prior to the third and final presidential debate between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump.
See the YouTube stream of the press conference below in which Danney Williams is confronted by some overly hostile reporters.
“I am simply seeking the truth. I respectfully request DNA from President Clinton to determine paternity. I have had no response to my requests, so today I have authorized my attorneys.. to file a lawsuit in New York state to get… an order for a supervised test,” Danney Williams asserted at the press conference, the Daily Mail noted.
Williams is the son of a Little Rock, Arkansas, prostitute who supposedly had relations with then-Governor Bill Clinton on multiple occasions and allegedly got pregnant by him, but he has never been acknowledged by Clinton as his “love child.” Williams has indicated that he has attempted to get in touch with Bill Clinton on numerous occasions with no results.
What do you suppose happens on YouTube to a video that is a “discourse on the First Amendment and the tactics that progressives are using to limit speech and political engagement by conservatives”? Well, according to the Wall Street Journal, it falls victim to an algorithm with absolutely no sense of irony.
A video titled “The Dark Art of Political Intimidation” was posted last week by WSJ columnist Kimberly Strassel as a PragerU lecture. “Within several hours of PragerU posting the video,” said a WSJ editorial, YouTube placed it in ‘restricted mode,’ making it inaccessible to schools, libraries and young Americans whose parents have enabled YouTube technology filters.”
YouTube on Wednesday terminated the account of Danney Williams, the 30-year-old man who has claimed since the 1990s to be the black son of former President Bill Clinton.
But YouTube suddenly reversed its decision on Thursday amid public outcry and reinstated the account in the early morning hours, posting a notice that said only: “After a review of your account, we have confirmed that your YouTube account is not in violation of our Terms of Service. As such, we have unsuspended your account.”
Remember in the 2nd Presidential debate when Hillary stole Michelle Obama’s line saying “when they go low, we go high.” It was hard to miss it as the mainstream media replayed it over and over for several days after the debate.
But new Podesta emails show that a better slogan might have been “when they go low, we get high.” Despite repeatedly claiming the “high road,” the following email from Neera Tanden, head of the liberal think tank Center for American Progress, clearly shows the Clinton campaign organized a below-the-belt hit on Obama back in 2007 over his admitted cocaine use.