America’s biggest liar, Hillary Clinton, appeared on CNN over the weekend with Fareed Zakaria to discuss the Democratic Party’s remaining presidential candidates. The CNN host questioned Hillary about President Trump and his handling of the coronavirus outbreak. True to form, Hillary responded by making up facts about how well she handled the outbreak of SARS while she was Secretary of State under Barack Obama.

“Uh, the SARS epidemic, which happened in the very beginning of the Obama administration, because I was secretary of state at the time…” Hillary began. “uh, really was a full-court press by the administration to be sure that at every level, not only national, state and local, but globally that the United States was part of the response.”

Only one problem, Hillary wasn’t secretary of state during the 2002-2003 SARS outbreak—not even close. George W. Bush was president at the time.

Hillary Clinton was secretary of state from 2009-2013.

Watch the shortened clip here:

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Here is the video in its entirety. Note, how the delusional Hillary speaks to the CNN host as if she’s almost campaigning for president again. The exchange where Hillary pretends she was secretary of state during the SARS outbreak happens near the 30-second mark.

SARS: Timeline of an Outbreak

From WebMD: Nov. 16, 2002 — The first case of an atypical pneumonia is reported in the Guangdong province in southern China.

Feb. 26, 2003 — First cases of unusual pneumonia reported in Hanoi, Vietnam.

Feb 28, 2003 — World Health Organization officer Carlo Urbani, MD, examines an American businessman with an unknown form of pneumonia in a French hospital in Hanoi, Vietnam.

March 12, 2003 — WHO issues a global alert about a new infectious disease of unknown origin in both Vietnam and Hong Kong.

March 15, 2003 — WHO issues a heightened global health alert about the mysterious pneumonia with a case definition of SARS as after cases in Singapore and Canada are also identified. The alert includes a rare emergency travel advisory to international travelers, healthcare professionals and health authorities.

CDC issues a travel advisory stating that persons considering travel to the affected areas in Asia (Hong Kong, Singapore, Vietnam and China).

March 17, 2003 — An international network of 11 leading laboratories is established to determine the cause of SARS and develop potential treatments.

CDC holds its first briefing on SARS and says the first 14 suspected SARS cases are being investigated in the U.S.

March 24, 2003 — CDC officials present the first evidence that a new strain of a virus most frequently associated with upper respiratory infections and the common cold in humans called the coronavirus might be likely cause of SARS.

March 29, 2003 — Carlo Urbani, who identified the first cases of SARS, dies as a result of the disease. Researchers later suggest naming the agent that causes the disease after the infectious disease expert.

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