Dwight D. Eisenhower (34th; 1953-1961)
Kay Summersby was assigned to drive then General Eisenhower during a visit to London. She had been engaged, but her fiancée had died in combat, after which she became Eisenhower’s personal secretary and military aid.
Correspondence between the two later came to light and soon afterward disappeared. In the letter Eisenhower announced his intention to divorce his wife and marry Summersby. He never divorced his wife, and after the war he never saw Kay Summersby again.
John F. Kennedy (35th; 1961-1963)
After his assassination, many allegations arose that Kennedy repeatedly cheated on his wife. Among the named women were stripper Blaze Starr, painter Mary Pinshot Meyer, mafia wife Judith Campbell Exner and—most famous of them all—actress and sex symbol Marilyn Monroe.
In retrospect, knowingly or unwittingly, Americans have
placed many adulterers in the White House. Probably, some people might have regarded adultery as part of qualification for the Oval Office.
Regardlessly, some presidents proved his
stamina and strength as much by intercourse in the State Room as by
statesmanship in the course of events.
Historically, male chauvinists in many countries believed
that any man over forty who could “satisfy” two or more women at the same time—especially if those women were young and attractive—could certainly stand
up to the enemies and protect their countries.
It was no accident, therefore, at the apex of the Cold War,
when the United States and Soviet Russia narrowly averted a nuclear holocaust, John
Fitzgerald Kennedy remained president.
His tireless work as an inspired fornicator
unsurpassed in the history of the nation and, indeed, JFK stood up to the Russians.
Lyndon B. Johnson (36th; 1963-1969)
One biographer claims that Johnson had a longtime love affair with Alice Glass, the wife of Texas newspaper publisher Charles E. Marsh. She reportedly broke off the relationship because she opposed the Vietnam War.
At the age of twenty Alice met the man who later became her first husband, Charles Edward Marsh, co-owner of various newspapers throughout the Southwest, including two in Austin, the Austin Statesman and the American.
Alice and Charles moved east, where they lived in New York and Washington. They finally settled in Virginia, where Alice lived most of her life. The Marshes were friends and supporters of Lyndon Johnson. Alice encouraged her husband to use his newspapers to support Johnson in his race for the United States House of Representatives in 1937.
In 1938 Alice and Johnson assisted Austrian conductor Erich Leinsdorf, a refugee from the Nazis, in securing a permanent residence in the United States. The Johnsons often visited the Marshes at their Virginia estate, Longlea.
Later in her life Alice told relatives that she and Johnson had been romantically involved in the late 1930s and early 1940s. Some Johnson biographies contend that he considered leaving his wife and marrying Alice. Talk of a flirtation between the two was rampant among their friends at this time, though nobody gave hard evidence in support of the rumors.
After Alice’s marriage to Charles ended, she briefly wed Palmer Weber. Her third husband, Zadel Skolovsky, worked as concert pianist, and her fourth husband, Robert Lester, was a Korean War veteran. She married Col. Richard J. Kirkpatrick in 1959 and remained married to him until his death in 1974. In the last few months of her life she moved from Virginia to Marlin, Texas, where she died of cancer on December 9, 1976.
William Jefferson Clinton
After all, politics remains power-based and
power-driven, and sex and power turn out two sides of the same bed. If
you roll around in one, you wander into the other a
little. Many women would considered men in positions of power to be attractive. Probably, they still do.
Now, most people know that John F.
Kennedy became Bill Clinton’s hero and role model.
Putting politics aside, Clinton has successfully
emulated his role model, at least, in one thing—his amorous and amoral pursuit.
Yet, alas! Clinton as well as other adulterers fell far short of Kennedy’s prodigious achievements. Kennedy
made the most of this pursuit while Clinton settled for whoever sat at the next
Last, but not least! If Clinton had simply
admitted, “Yes, I had an affair with my twenty-one-year-old intern,” people
would have said, “Well, at least he’s honest.”
For the above reason alone, Bill Clinton deserves the impeachment. As president, he made history—he has become the last president in the 20th century and only the second president to be impeached in U.S. history.
After all the above stories, according to some studies, over 50 percent of Americans have gone through an extramarital affair at some point in their lives. If you haven’t yet and you are an American, be proud of yourself!
Why not take a short break!
As history can
testify, women in positions of power are no less sexual than men. Women in
politics can fxxk to get what they want, and are pretty much guaranteed
who they want. Of course, Catherine the Great took that a little
However, there existed as many amorous and outrageous women in world history as
men who have tried worse stuff under the
protection of political power.
For more information on the famous or infamous women in history,
please click this link or the picture above.