Clinton's Crisis: Kiss But Don't Tell

In 700 pages of documents, lawyers for Paula Jones accuse Clinton of a campaign to cover up his sexual liaisons. It's more poundage than proof, but Ken Starr is sure to be intrigued

In cases of alleged sexual harassment--so painful, so private, so often unknowable--Americans have grown accustomed to weighing the word of one defendant against that of one plaintiff, the steadfast denial against the angry accusation: he said, she said. But last week, in the matter of Jones v. Clinton, the accusers avalanched on the accused. Once, twice, three times now, a woman has sworn under oath that she had one or more sexual encounters with Bill Clinton and then got pressured to cover it up; each time the President has denied the charge. In each case someone is lying and someone is...

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