But it’s subtle, Vox says.
Yeah, that’s it and look, they even used “scare quotes.”
There's a subtle sexism in asking excessive "questions" about Hillary Clinton's health https://t.co/PqL4TScz1O
— Emily Crockett (@emilycrockett) September 13, 2016
She literally collapsed, people. It wasn’t vertigo or a stumble, Hillary went DOWN.
Hi @emilycrockett if Donald Trump gets dragged into a van or has coughing fits every week shouldn't we ask questions?
— Jason (@jasonelevation) September 13, 2016
Well of course if this happened to Trump the media would be all over it, discussing his health and whether or not he’s capable of leading this country, but THAT wouldn’t be sexism. That would be due diligence.
This question is sexist.
— Charles C. W. Cooke (@charlescwcooke) September 13, 2016
Everything is sexist!
They're not actually questions? MT @emilycrockett There's a subtle sexism in asking excessive "questions" about Hillary Clinton's health
— ?It's?Almost ⛄️Christmas? (@jtLOL) September 13, 2016
Apparently asking Hillary about her health is sexist because she’s a woman? Yeah, we don’t get it either.
Facts and questions are sexist.
— LovableRetrieverOwnerCalvin (@MWBRI) September 13, 2016
Yeah! *shakes fist*
Scare quotes are sexist.