Everyone that has some kind of notoriety has a lifespan in terms of relevancy and it seems that the Clinton family is nearing the expiration of that time.
After Hillary lost the election she learned a hard lesson about whether or not the nation was ready to put up with four years of someone that they had been sick and tired of for at least a decade.
She then thought it was going to be a good idea to go on the road, telling stories of treason and graft that her and Bill were the stars of.
Now, when you pay money to go see a show you want to be entertained. The question here is who in the heck would be entertained by listening to the Clintons whine about every unfair thing they think that happened to them?
That’s the opposite of a comedy show, and nobody wants to see Bill and Hillary talk. How much television time have they really gotten in the past two years? Added to that, what could they really say that hasn’t already been said.
Via Daily Wire:
Yes, people, the day is coming, and it’s coming fast: We’re almost done for good with Bill and Hillary Clinton.
How can we be sure, you ask? Here’s how: Tickets to see them live and hear them blab about their lives are selling for the cost of a Big Mac meal at McDonald’s.
Not enough proof? Well, there’s this, too: New York Times columnist Maureen Dowd is finally sick of them.
The former first couple opened a 13-city speaking tour late last month with a premiere event in Toronto (why they think anyone in Canada wants to hear them whine about Hillary’s crushing defeat in the 2016 presidential election is anybody’s guess). They pulled just 3,000 people to an arena that seats 19,000.
Then they took their road show, “An Evening With the Clintons,” to Montreal, but they fared little better (and not for lack of trying: In a case of classic Clinton pandering, each said that Canada was superior to America).
And things kept getting worse. Ticket prices for their event in Texas plunged to just $6. Seems no one is interested in hearing them tell “stories and inspiring anecdotes that shaped their historic careers in public service, while also discussing issues of the day and looking toward the future,” which a press release promised.