First, she blamed her loss to Donald Trump on former FBI Director James Comey. Then she blamed Russia, Julian Assange, and WikiLeaks. Later she declared that it was misogyny that had cost her the election, while her campaign staff pinned the blame on everything from white supremacy to a biased pro-Trump media.

And now Hillary Clinton has rolled out a brand new excuse for her humiliating defeat-- without providing any factual evidence to support her claim.

Hillary's latest excuse

On Friday, New York Magazine published an interview with Clinton, who said that voter suppression in Wisconsin played a significant role in her defeat last November.

"What I was doing was working," said Clinton. "I would have won had I not been subjected to the unprecedented attacks by Comey and the Russians, aided and abetted by the suppression of the vote, particularly in Wisconsin.”

Rebecca Traister, who wrote the article for New York Magazine, neglected to mention that Clinton -- who evidently believed that Wisconsin was a lock -- didn't set foot in the state after winning the Democratic primaries, or that her campaign did minimal advertising in Wisconsin until shortly before election day.

Conversely, Donald Trump paid five visits to Wisconsin during the campaign season.

Although fact-checkers at Snopes.com have concluded that allegations of voter suppression in Wisconsin are "unproven", the largest pro-Clinton super PAC, Priorities USA, issued a memo on May 3 pushing the voter suppression conspiracy theory-- an unfounded theory which has been given new life thanks to liberal media outlets such as The Nation, which rekindled the Wisconsin voter suppression theory after Priorities USA released its memo.

On May 9, The Nation published an article, entitled "Wisconsin’s Voter-ID Law Suppressed 200,000 Votes in 2016 (Trump Won by 22,748)", which uses the super PAC's memo to allege that Republican lawmakers in Wisconsin had conspired to make it more difficult for African-Americans to vote.

Team Clinton's ever-growing list of excuses

In April, while speaking at the Women in the World conference, Clinton blamed her loss on sexism, telling the audience, "Certainly misogyny played a role. I mean, that has to be admitted."

In December, Clinton campaign staffers attended a post-election discussion at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, where Hillary's communications director, Jennifer Palmieri, got in a scuffle with members of Trump's campaign staff.

Palmieri claimed that white supremacists had cost Clinton the election. “If providing a platform for white supremacists makes me a brilliant tactician, I am proud to have lost,” said Palmieri, according to The Washington Post. “I would rather lose than win the way you guys did.”

Hours after the election, Clinton staffer John Podesta even went so far as to pin the blame for Hillary's loss on the "pro-Trump" media. "The media always covered her as the person who would be president and therefore tried to eviscerate her before the election, but covered Trump who was someone who was entertaining and sort of gave him a pass,” said Podesta in a post-election conference call to staffers, as reported by The Hill.

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