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Trump told Irish journalist, Caitríona Perry of RTÉ News, to come over to his desk and informed the prime minister that "she has a nice smile on her face.
'We want to spend the rest of our lives together,' he said.Research from Rutgers University and the Barbara Lee Family Foundation has demonstrated that voters hold female politicians to a different standard (read: double) from their male counterparts.The dos and don'ts for women who want to run for office are long: They need to demonstrate they are compassionate and competent, strong (but not tough) and above all, likable.But on June 29, he took it to a personal level when he tweeted to his millions of followers about Brzezinski's appearance: "I heard poorly rated @Morning_Joe speaks badly of me (don't watch anymore). When it comes to how he talks about, addresses and tweets about women, President Trump is having a bad week. On Tuesday at an Oval Office conference with reporters, he told an Irish journalist to come over to his desk and told Ireland's newly elected prime minister, who was on the phone, that “she has a nice smile on her face.But his overtly sexist remarks about and to two female journalists are part of a consistent pattern of behavior from him: When Trump feels threatened by a woman, he tries to undercut them by reducing them to stereotypes about their looks and a bag of emotions. So, I bet she treats you well.” The video is hard to watch: President Trump called Ireland's newly elected Prime Minister from the Oval Office to congratulate him on June 27, which reporters were invited to witness.
On Thursday, he tried to reduce one of the most well-known and powerful female journalist in all of media to a facelift.
unleashed a war of words on Fox News host Megyn Kelly in August 2015, questioning her professionalism and suggesting she treated him unfairly at a Republican debate last year because she was menstruating.
(Trump later denied that suggestion.) Kelly had asked Trump about his stance on women, saying, "You’ve called women you don’t like fat pigs, dogs, slobs, and disgusting animals." Trump tried to cut her off, insisting he’s only said those things about Rosie O’Donnell. He insulted Megyn Kelly — and, once again, pretty much all women.
Even Trump's own daughters are often reduced to their looks, Dittmar points out: “She does have a very nice figure,” Trump said of his daughter, Ivanka Trump, in 2006.
“I've said that if Ivanka weren't my daughter, perhaps I would be dating her.” As The Fix's Aaron Blake points out, Trump has been seeing -- and communicating about -- women through the lens of their attractiveness for some time now.
So rarely do these gender-oriented attacks against women fall into such neat lines; normally it's much more a “Did he just say what I think he said? But the president has a tendency to reduce women to centuries-old stereotypes in a way that squarely fits the definition of sexism, Dittmar said.