Gold Star Widow Of Ty Woods Has This BRUTAL Message For Hillary… SPREAD THIS EVERYWHERE




Dr. Dorothy Narvaez Woods, the Gold Star widow of Tyrone Woods, the former Navy SEAL killed at Benghazi, Libya the morning of Sept. 12, 2012, along with three other Americans, criticized then Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton and declared she could not be president because “she could not do what parents all over the country do,” which was “to teach their kids right versus wrong.”

She called into the Hugh Hewitt radio show on Thursday, and what she had to say has Hillary Clinton’s campaign in PANIC MODE!

Here’s a partial transcript of the interview: 

HEWITT: And I’m honored now to be joined by Dorothy Woods, who is the wife of Ty Woods, Navy SEAL, hero of Benghazi, defending, defender of the Benghazi compound during the long 13 hours we saw on film. Dorothy Woods, welcome, it’s good to speak to you on air.

WOODS: Thank you, Hugh. Good morning, thank you for having me.

HEWITT: My pleasure. Dorothy, I’d like to start maybe at the end of our conversation. Your reaction to the Khan-Trump controversy involving the Gold Star family that are the Khans and Mr. Trump?

WOODS: Yes. Well, first and foremost, I would never, ever want to wish a Gold Star status on anyone. But I also truly believe that it should never be used as an excuse or a shield when we hear something, and when I say we collectively, the Gold Star families, when we hear something that we don’t like. The way I see it is no one ever questioned Major Khan’s sacrifice or his service or his death. He was rightfully given full military honors, you know, like my family, his family, have lived under the benefit of American citizenship. And the second generation, Major Khan and myself, we’ve chosen to give back. I believe that Major Khan was an American first that day, and that’s very important.

HEWITT: Dorothy Woods…

WOODS: My issue…

HEWITT: Okay, go ahead.

WOODS: So my issue here is I believe that the Khans are only public because they are Muslim. And to me, that sends the wrong message that they are more important than the rest of us. No loss is more or less important than the other.


YouTube video courtesy of Hugh Hewitt Show


HEWITT: Let me ask you as well about the Purple Heart controversy since it’s also recent. Donald Trump was given a Purple Heart, for which some media people mocked him in his comments. What was your reaction to both the giving and the media reaction to Mr. Trump’s reception of the Purple Heart?

WOODS: Well, I was disturbed that he was criticized for accepting the Purple Heart. Some have said that he should not have accepted it. As someone who has actually served, I understand what it means to give your award to someone. This is what men and women in military do. This is, they feel very strongly about this. It’s an honor to give your award to another. And for Mr. Trump, quite frankly, to not have accepted it would have been an insult. Now personally, when Ty died, men left their tridents on his coffin. They have, and still do leave, their awards at his grave. You know, in fact, someone left a Silver Star at his gravesite. And for them, it’s an honor, and more importantly, it’s for them to recognize him and his sacrifice. It’s more an honor, it’s more important for them to honor him than to have that honor for themselves. So that’s how I feel about it.


HEWITT: At the conclusion of the Benghazi proceeding, did you feel that justice had been done and an account given of what happened that night in Benghazi?

WOODS: Big picture wise, justice has not been done. The account of Benghazi with the committee, the special committee, you know, they were very clear on the answers that they had given. I believe that they had put out facts. And I truly believe that the, it’s up to now for the public and the voters to decide. I am thankful that the committee, you know, and I keep saying this, remember, that they are servants of the American people. They remembered what their job was, and their job was to answer questions. And they did that for me, and it just reiterated how I feel about the whole thing.

HEWITT: When you learned that wheels were never turning towards Benghazi that night, how did you react to that?

WOODS: Well, I was not surprised, because I sort of kept in my head the type of warrior, the type of man, the type of American that Ty was. You know, that, to me, there’s a distinct difference between Ty and Hillary Clinton and the Obama administration. That night, American lives were important, the most important thing versus, you know, to Ty. That’s how he felt, versus Hillary Clinton, who you know, couldn’t be bothered with it. She dismissed it. She thought of herself. She thought of what that would look like. And that’s the fundamental difference. Whether or not there were wheels on the ground, on their way, you know, I can’t focus on that. That’s the DOD. That’s way above me. But you know, I am comforted in that I knew that Ty was where he wanted to be, and he did the best he could, and he saved American lives.

HEWITT: Dorothy Woods is my guest. I’d like to turn now, Dorothy, to the events after the disaster in Benghazi and the killing of Ty and the other three Americans that terrible night. Their bodies were returned, and you met their bodies at the Air Force Base. Mrs. Clinton was there, was she not?


HEWITT: Did she talk to you?

WOODS: She did. And there were quite a few dignitaries there from the administration. When it was my turn, she did come to me and she said sorry, gave me a hug, and that was it.



HEWITT: Did you follow the controversy to its conclusion when she announced that it’s time to move on?

WOODS: I did, and you know, I don’t follow it so closely, because I think that it’s important for me to use her words, to live a life, the life that Ty would want for me, to be a good mother to our son. So I do hear snippets a little bit, and you know, her response to the report when someone had asked her about that, you know, she’s dismissive. It’s characteristic Clinton. It’s characteristic Obama. You know, let’s go ahead and sweep that under the rug. It doesn’t suit what I am, the narrative I’m trying to present about myself. And it’s time to move on. And while I understand she’s talking about the nation as a whole, you know, I can also extrapolate from that and say hey, you’re not telling me to move on. Nobody can tell me to move on. Nobody can tell me how to feel. Nobody can tell me how to think about it. So you know, for someone in that position, I feel like sometimes, she says things so that her words are easily offensive.


HEWITT: Do you trust her?

WOODS: No, I don’t. And I have personal experience with that. You know, when things like this come up that question her integrity, and then you hear about Donald Trump and the things that he says, you know, I think, you know, I feel like everybody, and this is my opinion, gets truly bent out of shape about how Trump says things. But time and time again, we’ve seen that Hillary is a woman who has repeatedly acted in a way that isn’t commander-in-chief like, you know? So I feel like the media forces us to base our decision, base our vote on someone who sounds bad versus someone who has, there’s actual evidence on how someone has acted when the chips were down. And in my case, we know how she acted. She let it go. She, you know, she turned her back. So to me, that’s just, you know, more evidence as a testament to see how she would be as a president.

HEWITT: Has she ever called you again since the day you met her upon the return of Ty Woods’ remains to the country?

WOODS: No. She has not.

HEWITT: And the SEAL community of which Ty was a member, and you are yourself a veteran, when they talk to you, do they have confidence in her as commander-in-chief?

WOODS: No, they do not.

HEWITT: Why not?

WOODS: Because these are men who loved Ty. And while some of them knew him personally, others feel him as a brother. And irrespective of whether or not she becomes president, you know, they are going to do what is the right thing to do. Men at this caliber, and you know, I take that back. Men and women who serve our country because they volunteer, you know, they expect, and we at the very least should expect, that we will take care of them. We say we take care of their families at home, but when they are serving us in dangerous places, and they need help, we expect to go help them. They expect us to go help them. This instance, she did not. And if she did this to these guys, she’s going to do it again. She did this to me, and I can say that I take it personally. And I tell people, you know, I am a woman, I am a mother, I’m an immigrant, I’m a veteran. I am her demographic. She did this to me. She will do this again. I believe that. That is my personal opinion.


HEWITT: Because it has made such a huge impact on American media. They spoke from the heart. They are Gold Star family. As a civilian, I don’t critique anything that a Gold Star family, you or they, say. What do you think the media is doing with them? And is it right what is being done?


Hillary Posts ‘History-Making’ Photo Of Crying Woman, But We Just Found Out Who She REALLY Is…

WOODS: Well, again, I can only give my opinion, and so for me, the fundamental difference between myself and the Khans is first, I would never, had it not been for the Ambassador dying, and how this, how Benghazi has fallen out, you wouldn’t hear from me. You wouldn’t know who I am. I truly believe the difference between my situation and theirs is that Hillary Clinton was directly involved in the events leading up to Ty’s death, and that the Obama administration had a hand in those events as well. I want, that is what I’m here for. You know, I am not out talking because Ty died. You know, we all know what happened. I’m not refuting those facts. I am here because of the way that Ty’s death was handled, the way it was narrated, the way it was ultimately handled with disrespect and negligence by both Hillary Clinton and the Obama administration. Like you said, I’m a veteran. You know, I’ve deployed. I understand that we are at war, and that no loss, the loss of Ty is no less or greater than anyone else. But that’s not why I’m here. I’m not here for the sacrifice. I’m here because of the way it was treated afterwards.

A special thanks to Jeff Poor at Breitbart for the transcript.

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