Before she had no further need of him, guess who Kirsten Gillibrand’s squash partner was

Sen Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY) may have been selected by The Hill in 2010 as one of Washington, DC’s top 50 beautiful people, but that was then, this is now.

With her run at the presidency floundering at the 1 percent mark, the senator from the Empire State better start sharpening her knives if she wants to play in the cutthroat world of politics on the nation-wide level.

Then again, the comely legislator has quite the cutthroat reputation already.

Remember in late 2017 when Sen Al Franken (D-MN) had a slew of accusations (to include at least one photo) of his rather immature sexual antics? With that said, the first Democrat senator to call for Franken’s resignation was none other than Gillibrand.

But here’s the kicker… Franken’s own squash partner was none other than Kirsten Gillibrand, as reported by TheHill.com.

At the time, few in the media bothered to ask why Gillibrand would be the first to go after her personal friend just to keep her #MeToo cred intact.

But wait, there’s more.

In the wake of Donald Trump’s historic come from behind victory to take the White House in 2016, it was fairly obvious that the Famiglia Clinton were now damaged goods.

With Bill and Hillary no longer needed, Gillibrand gave the former power couple an up close and personal tour of the undercarriage of a New York City bus.

As noted at the time by CNN, Gillibrand publicly stated that Bill Clinton should have resigned over the Monica Lewinsky affair.

But wait, there’s more.

As reported by RealClearPolitics.com, in a recent town hall event on Fox News, Gillibrand referred to the NRA as “the worst organization in the country.”

But unlike Franken and the Clintons, the NRA swung back;

The NRA quickly hit back, releasing a laudatory letter Gillibrand sent the gun-rights group more than a decade ago. In it, the then-congresswoman said she “adamantly opposed” banning guns or “cosmetic features” such as “bullets of a certain size or … magazines holding an arbitrary number of cartridges,” and also opposed creating arbitrary time periods to limit the purchase of firearms.