After fainting at the 9/11 memorial on September 11th, Hillary’s campaign cycled through a list of excuses before finally admitting that she’d been diagnosed with pneumonia two days prior. That diagnosis hadn’t been disclosed to the public, and it’s likely we never would’ve heard of it had it not been for the fainting incident recorded by private citizen. Afterwards, she announced that she’d be canceling her campaign stops planned for Monday and Tuesday to rest.
She returned to the campaign trail the following Thursday, playing the song “I Feel Good” by James Brown at the conclusion of her speech as she exited the podium. Fun fact: James Brown died of pneumonia.
Now after less than a week back on the campaign trail, she’s already canceling. As The People’s Pundit Daily reported: Hillary Clinton has again cancelled an event in California as a result of her health and the campaign is claiming she is being treated for pneumonia. The cancellation marks the third day–following Monday and Tuesday of last week–that the candidate’s health has pulled her from the campaign trail.
Questions surrounding her health ramped up after she collapsed at the 15th memorial service for the September 11, 2001 terror attacks.
On Sunday, Mrs. Clinton held a brief presser and spoke to reporters on her campaign airplane to respond to her rival Donald Trump regarding his comments after the terror attacks in Minnesota, New Jersey and New York. Critics claim she appeared to be heavily sedated, or at least extremely fatigue, which kicked off the hashtag #ZombieHillary on Twitter.The development comes after a new poll conducted for the Huffington Post finds just 39 percent of Americans currently believe that Clinton is in good enough physical condition to effectively serve as president for the next four years. According to the poll, an almost equal 38% say she isn’t in good enough condition and 23% say they are unsure.
On the other hand, a dead man won a primary election in upstate New York last week so maybe the health issue won’t do as manage damage as expected.
[Note: This post was written by The Analytical Economist]