Here's the context about how women are fretting that they worked hard to move up as illustrated by Hillary Clinton, only to be trumped by an inexperienced black man who spent like four years in govt.ROBERTS: The only group she still really has is white women, and I do think that there's some possibility that you will see a sort of reaction among white women. I had the opportunity --
STEPHY: Like New Hampshire.
ROBERTS: -- to interview Billie Jean King this week. And she said, "You know, I feel like everything I've worked for all my life is going out the window," and there is that sense. I mean, here is this woman who worked hard. She's done it all the way you're supposed to do it, and then this cute young man comes in and says a bunch of sweet, you know, nothings, and -- and pushes you out of the way. And a lot of women are looking at that and saying, "There goes my life."
RUSH: Boy! Do I know these people or do I know these people? That's almost verbatim what I predicted they would say! Down to the fact that the guy is saying nothing, and women think their lives are over; everything they've worked for is toast. This is why I want Hillary to stay in this. This is fracture. This is dissent. This is anger on the Democrat side. We want to promote this. Look at this. We got more Cokie Roberts come up in just a second. From St. Petersburg Times here in Florida: "'Party Frets Over Fractious Tone' -- Will Democrats unite behind their nominee when the sniping ends? This is a particularly precarious moment for Democrats, as Clinton's options for victory increasingly seem limited to tearing down Obama or persuading party leaders to hand her the nomination at the nominating convention even if Obama has won more votes and pledged delegates. Anxiety is especially acute in Florida, the country's most diverse battleground state. Not only do Sunshine State Democrats see potential long-term damage should Florida wind up with no voice at the Democrat nomination, they also see the prospect that the politics of hope could be trumped by the politics of race, gender, and ethnicity."