The book throws light on her loss to Donald Trump at 2016 Presidential elections where she missed the throne by a whisker.
"You don't like to hear me say this, but she did win by 3 million more votes", she added.
Sara Haines said, "I think her whole answer was also looking backward".
Some of Clinton's defenders will surely defend that picture, but this is not a mainstream argument in the Democratic Party - nor is it a productive one politically.
Malkin said on "Fox and Friends" that Clinton's remarks denigrated the minds of female voters in red states.
She truly can't accept that she lost. "I am very excited about being here and everything that I have seen", Clinton told reporters as she exited Jahaz Mahal, which according to the Indian Express was built during the rule of Mandu Sultan Ghiyas-ud-din Khilji. "We know white men are more conservative, so when you're married to a white man you get a lot more pressure to vote consistent with that ideology", she told the Guardian a year ago.More news: Mourinho shrugs off criticism from 'worst manager' De Boer
"Yet it turns out she really believes that any woman who voted against her must have been a mental or emotional prisoner of some man, trapped in a kind of political purdah", the daily said.
Tuesday, the women of The View disected the former secretary of state's comments and not surprisingly, conservative cohost Meghan McCain held no punches in her analysis.
The figure in February rose slightly to 6.9 percent, but it has been on a steadily descending path since the Spring of 2011 under former President Barack Obama.
The spill is the latest in a series of high-profile falls that Clinton describes as routine mishaps or simple clumsiness. Many of these women - white, married, suburban - backed Trump after the president's daughter Ivanka Trump and other surrogates convinced these women that Trump's agenda was the best for traditional families.
Clinton also had trouble while walking onto an airplane to Yemen in 2011, tripping and falling when she got to the top of the stairs.
"Her message resonates with me, at least", co-host Sunny Hostin interjected. "There are a lot of hardworking Americans, including Indian, Asian and Africans in those states and just because they did not vote for her, doesnt mean they were moving backwards", Ahluwalia said.