Bill Clinton rape accuser Juanita Broaddrick says she is selling her house because she fears for her life.

Speaking to World Alternative Media, the woman who claims then-Arkansas Attorney General Bill Clinton raped her in 1978, says, “I don’t feel safe anymore.”

“I have my home up for sale now because I live alone in a huge home on 23 acres. It’s just an absolutely gorgeous place,” Broaddrick says.

“I’ve loved it all these years but I just don’t feel safe anymore.”

Broaddrick says she will be building a home on her son’s property.

She adds she will fear for her life even more if Hillary Clinton becomes president.

“Especially if she does become president, I’ll fear even more the retribution I might suffer,” Broaddrick said.

She has been vocal during the presidential campaign and has been speaking out about the role Hillary played in silencing her.

According to Broaddrick, her first encounter with Hillary was in 1978, shortly after the alleged rape, she told The American Mirror in March.

“I was so involved in the campaign at that time,” she tells The American Mirror.

Despite the assault in Little Rock, Broaddrick said she had a list of people who were going to donate to Clinton’s gubernatorial campaign and she wanted to attend a meeting in northwest Arkansas to hand over the lists and “get away from there.”

“But before I could, they came through the kitchen area, and I saw (Hillary) and somebody in the kitchen pointing to me.”

After coming over to Broaddrick, she says Hillary “stood there and looked at me and said, ‘I just want you to know how happy we are for all the things that you do for Bill in this campaign.’ And I just sort of nodded and was going to turn away.

“And she grabbed a hold of my arm and my hand at the same time and she pulls me into her and this smile fades to this very harsh expression, and she said, ‘Do you understand — everything you do.’

“And I could have fainted, I mean I get cold chills now just remembering it. And I took my hand from hers and I left.”

When asked what Hilary meant, Broaddrick says, “I think she meant that she knew what had happened — I honestly believe he went back to her that day and said, ‘Well, I mess up this time.’

“You know, having affairs and things, that’s bad enough, but I think he went back to her and said, ‘I really messed up this time.’ And that was her way of saying, ‘We know — I know — and you better stay quiet.’ I mean, I couldn’t take it as anything else.

She says she did stay quiet for some 20 years.

Broaddrick describes Hillary as “very cold. Even when she came over to greet me there was a coldness. She had a smile on her face, but it was very…” she said before momentarily breaking down in tears.

“You know, even after all this time,” she said, regaining her composure.

“It was so cold, but then the second expression was frightening. Here she is and she’s standing below me, looking up at me and saying these very frightening things.”

Broaddrick says she couldn’t believe Hillary “came into that function and came straight to me.

“There was nobody she went to before, except it looked like to ask where I was and if I was there, I guess. My heart started really pumping. My heart started beating really fast when she started walking toward me and I was trying to figure out a way to get out, but I couldn’t. She was between me and the door.

“And so I just tried to relax as she came over to me but after she changed her tone and grabbed my hand, I just wanted to get out of there. It scared the heck out of me.

“All she did was let me know she knew and I better stay quiet. That’s the essence of what I got out of that.”

And she says it affected her life because “I kept quiet, up until 1998,” when she met with attorneys for Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr.


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