There’s Something Strange Going on Between Hope Hicks and Trump’s Wife-Beating Adviser [Photos]

Now-former White House staff secretary Rob Porter left the building this week after pictures of his abused ex-wives surfaced via a story by The Intercept.  The media outlet posted photos of the battered women on Twitter for the whole world to see.

Check out the tweet below:

The president accepted Porter’s resignation, while Chief of Staff John Kelly reportedly urged him to “stay and fight.”

White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders called Porter “someone of the highest integrity and exemplary character,” despite the photo evidence above.

Republican Sen. Orrin Hatch commented on Porter’s resignation:

“It’s incredibly discouraging to see such a vile attack on such a decent man. Shame on any publication that would print this—and shame on the politically motivated, morally bankrupt character assassins that would attempt to sully a man’s good name.”

In the midst of his resignation, a separate story surfaced exposing Hope Hicks’ romantic involvement with the avowed wife beater.

Check out the photos below:

In the second picture, the couple moved closer to kiss in the back seat.

Porter’s ex-wife posted the following blog entry through Daily Mail:

On April 24, 2017, Jennifer Willoughby wrote a blog about her marriage, but she did not name Porter. Willoughby tells that Porter called her last year and demanded she take down her blog posts.

The first time he called me a ‘f*****g bitch’ was on our honeymoon. (I found out years later he had kicked his first wife on theirs.) A month later he physically prevented me from leaving the house. Less than two months after that, I filed a protective order with the police because he punched in the glass on our front door while I was locked inside. We bought a house to make up for it. Just after our one year anniversary, he pulled me, naked and dripping, from the shower to yell at me.

Everyone loved him. People commented all the time how lucky I was. Strangers complimented him to me every time we went out. But in my home, the abuse was insidious. The threats were personal. The terror was real. And yet I stayed.

When I tried to get help, I was counseled to consider carefully how what I said might affect his career. And so I kept my mouth shut and stayed. I was told, yes, he was deeply flawed, but then again so was I. And so I worked on myself and stayed. If he was a monster all the time, perhaps it would have been easier to leave. But he could be kind and sensitive. And so I stayed. He cried and apologized. And so I stayed. He offered to get help and even went to a few counseling sessions and therapy groups. And so I stayed. He belittled my intelligence and destroyed my confidence. And so I stayed. I felt ashamed and trapped. And so I stayed. Friends and clergy didn’t believe me. And so I stayed. I was pregnant. And so I stayed. I lost the pregnancy and became depressed. And so I stayed.

Abuse is indifferent to education level, socio-economic status, race, age, or gender. And no one can ever know the dynamics of another’s relationship. My cycle continued for four more years. Afterward, I let go and welcomed the hard work of healing and forgiveness. My experience made me stronger and able to love more deeply. But my heart breaks for him. In the end, who is the real victim of his choices?

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