Backbiting Women: The View Bashes Sinema for McConnell Partnership

Proving yet again that they are more concerned with pushing a radical leftist agenda over empowering all women on Tuesday, the backbiting cast of ABC’s The View had their knives out for Democratic Arizona Senator Kyrsten Sinema for daring to say nice things about having a good rapport with Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY). Joy Behar was the most vocal in her hatred; actively calling for her to be removed from office.

“The political divide is pretty wide these days but apparently not for Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and Democratic Senator Kyrsten Sinema, who spoke very highly of each other yesterday and how they found common ground across the aisle,” announced co-host Whoopi Goldberg at the top of the show in a heavily sarcastic and mocking tone.

In the following soundbite, McConnell commended Sinema as “the most effective first-term senator” he’s ever seen and she noted: “while we may not agree on every issue, we do share the same values.”

The grimace on Goldberg’s face [pictured above] made it clear those kind words made her stomach churn. “Okay,” she chided. Asking the rest of the cast: “So is this the picture of bipartisanship politics? Do we need more of this or do both of their records kind of tell a different story than what we’re talking about right now?”

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Behar was up first with a rant about how Sinema was “not popular in her own state”:

55 percent of women find her unfavorable. Men don’t like her. White voters don’t like her. Hispanic voters don’t like her. Voters 50 and over don’t like her. Younger voters don’t like her. The only person who seems to like her is Mitch McConnell. And Mitch McConnell likes her because she works with him to obstruct the Democrats. Basically, that’s how I see it.

Despite the fact that Sinema was popular with a majority of Republicans in Arizona, Behar falsely claimed she wasn’t. “She’s not going to be popular with the Republicans either. Because she doesn’t have a religion as far as I could tell and she says that she’s bisexual,” she screeched.

Behar’s hatred for Sinema boiled over; blurting out “she’s a problem” before catching it and saying “she has a problem.” She then demanded that Arizonians elect another leftist sycophant. “She does not help the Democrats. We don’t need her. We need a strong Democrat in Arizona like [Sen. Mark Kelly],” she raged.

The segment was bookended with Goldberg lashing out at both Sinema and McConnell. “I think that when people are full of it they’re full of it. And what those two were talking about, because if this were true, we’d be working together but we’re not,” she huffed.

For her part, Sara Haines essentially argued that the problem was with Republicans supposedly not representing their constituencies and not giving up policy objectives like Democrats supposedly did.

She claimed “[Republicans] fall in party line rather than people and constituents” unlike Democrats, and that “Republicans need to take a note from Mitch McConnell himself that we need to be working across the lines.”

This backbiting against a successful woman was made possible because of lucrative sponsorships from Procter & Gamble and L’Oréal. Their contact information is linked.

The transcript is below, click “expand” to read:

ABC’s The View
September 27, 2022
11:02:37 a.m. Eastern

WHOOPI GOLDBERG: The political divide is pretty wide these days but apparently not for Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and Democratic Senator Kyrsten Sinema who spoke very highly of each other yesterday and how they found common ground across the aisle. Take a look.

[Cuts to video]

SEN. MITCH MCCONNELL (R-KY): I’ve only known Kyrsten for four years, but she is – in my view, and I told her this before – the most effective first-term senator I’ve seen in my time in the Senate. [Transition] She’s today what we have too few in the of Democratic Party a genuine moderate and a dealmaker.

[transition]

SEN. KYRSTEN SINEMA (D-AZ): Despite our apparent differences, Senator McConnell and I have forged a friendship, one that’s rooted in our commonalities. Including our pragmatic approach to legislating, our respect for the Senate as an institution, our love for our home states, and a dogged determination on behalf of our constituents. [Transition] While we may not agree on every issue, we do share the same values.

[Cuts back to live]

JOY BEHAR (in disgust): Yeah.

GOLDBERG: [Grimacing] Okay. So is this the picture of bipartisanship politics? Do we need more of this or do both of their records kind of tell a different story than what we’re talking about right now?

BEHAR: You know, she’s not popular in her own state, 55 percent of women find her unfavorable. Men don’t like her. White voters don’t like her. Hispanic voters don’t like her. Voters 50 and over don’t like her. Younger voters don’t like her. The only person who seems to like her is Mitch McConnell. And Mitch McConnell likes her because she works with him to obstruct the Democrats. Basically, that’s how I see it.

And, you know, she’s not going to be popular with the Republicans either. Because she doesn’t have a religion as far as I could tell and she says that she’s bisexual – neh [makes an “X” with her fingers] they don’t like that. So, I think that she’s a problem – she has a problem. She does not help the Democrats. We don’t need her. We need a strong Democrat in Arizona like – um…

SUNNY HOSTIN: Mark Kelly.

GOLDBERG: Mark Kelly.

BEHAR: Mark Kelly.

(…)

11:06:48 a.m. Eastern

SARA HAINES: We’ve talked about how it was brave of Liz Cheney and the bar was low, it to say the election was not stolen and January 6 was a problem and I do think people break with their party we should more of it.

Where I disagree with Mitch McConnell is I think it happens more on the right than the left in what we’ve seen in the last how many years.

BEHAR: What happens more on the right?

HAINES: That they fall in party line rather than people and constituents.

What I do like and I do think we’re lacking – again, Republicans need to take a note from Mitch McConnell himself that we need to be working across the lines.

And the gun bill, we have to remember that, the legislation that went – there hasn’t been movement on guns for 30 years. Was because she teamed up with the Republican from Texas. So, even though I can’t agree with a lot of what she does, I think everyone can cheer on when two people can say, you got to give a little. You’ve got to give a little to get a little. And right now D.C. has gotten way too partisan.

(…)

11:08:21 a.m. Eastern

GOLDBERG: And I’m going to say this. I think that when people are full of it they’re full of it. And what those two were talking about, because if this were true, we’d be working together but we’re not. And so, both — that’s all well and good, but we all know we’re full of it until something you don’t want to do comes up, then we’re back to that. There’s no discussion here, there’s no real connection between Democrats and Republicans. There just isn’t and it doesn’t make any sense to me because it’s about us and nobody seems to give a rat’s behind about the fact that it’s about us.  But that’s –

[Outro music starts]

You don’t have to turn it that loud.

(…)

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