Penny Young Nance says Hillary was the enabler-in-chief while debating the Lewinsky scandal with Ruth Marcus, Van Jones and S.E. Cupp.
Cupp: liberals are very 'cagey' over Hillary
S.E. Cupp challenged Ruth Marcus over what people are allowed to discuss when debating Hillary Clinton.
Jones outraged GOP fundraising off Benghazi
Van Jones is outraged that the GOP is fundraising off of the Benghazi tragedy.
Cupp: Hollywood's naive outrage
S.E. Cupp is outraged over Hollywood just boycotting The Beverly Hills Hotel.
Saying that "it's time to burn the beret and bury the blue dress," Monica Lewinsky is writing for the first time about her affair with Bill Clinton.
"I, myself, deeply regret what happened between me and President Clinton. Let me say it again: I. Myself. Deeply. Regret. What. Happened," says the now 40-year-old Lewinsky in the upcoming issue of Vanity Fair.
Lewinsky maintains the relationship in the 1990s was one between two consenting adults.
"Sure, my boss took advantage of me, but I will always remain firm on this point: it was a consensual relationship. Any 'abuse' came in the aftermath, when I was made a scapegoat in order to protect his powerful position," Lewinsky writes.
Asked about those conversations between Hillary Clinton and Blair, Lewinsky writes: "Yes, I get it. Hillary Clinton wanted it on record that she was lashing out at her husband's mistress. She may have faulted her husband for being inappropriate, but I find her impulse to blame the Woman-not only me, but herself-troubling."
And she rejects the "narcissistic loony toon" label, saying that she refused to cooperate with interrogators offering the then-24 year old immunity from the threat of jail time in return for wearing a wire to monitor staged conversations with two of Clinton's confidantes."
"Courageous or foolish, maybe," Lewinsky writes, "but narcissistic and loony?" FULL STORY
At 6:30pm ET, Ruth Marcus of the Washington Post debates with Penny Young Nance of Concerned Women for America. Joining them are hosts S.E. Cupp and Van Jones.
Does Monica Lewinsky speaking out help or hurt Hillary’s 2016 ambitions?
In an interesting twist on Crossfire, hosts S.E. Cupp and Van Jones find that they have common ground: the NSA. They believe that the United States has gone too far with it's spying programs.
Our guests, Washington Post op-ed columnist Ruth Marcus and The Weekly Standard editor Bill Kristol disagree.
A brand new report recommends that the National Security Agency's spying program stay in place, but urges the President to rein-in the NSA's massive collection of cell phone and internet data.
The controversial program has sparked concern fury from foreign leaders, concerned about reports that the United States has been spying on them.
Unfortunately for President Obama, that's just one item on his list of political headaches.
The United States' delegation to the upcoming Winter Olympics in Russia won't include a member of President Barack Obama's family or an active cabinet secretary, but it will include openly gay athletes – a clear jab at Russia's recent anti-gay laws. FULL STORY.
Washington Post op-ed columnist Ruth Marcus and The Weekly Standard editor Bill Kristol are in the #Crossfire, joining host S.E. Cupp and Van Jones to debate these topics and other issues facing President Obama.
We want you to weigh in: Do you think the U.S. should boycott the Olympics in Russia?