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Monica Lewinsky

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Monica Lewinsky
Monica Lewinsky
Lewinsky at the 2014 IDA Awards
Born Monica Samille Lewinsky
(1973-07-23) July 23, 1973 (age 43)
San Francisco, California, U.S.
Education Lewis & Clark College (BA, 1995)
London School of Economics (MSc, 2006)
  • anti-bullying activist
  • fashion designer
  • television personality
  • government assistant
Years active 1995–2005; 2014–present
Employer White House Office of Legislative Affairs
The Pentagon
Known for Lewinsky scandal
Parent(s) Bernard Lewinsky
Marcia Lewis

Monica Samille Lewinsky (born July 23, 1973) is an American activist, television personality, fashion designer, and former White House intern with whom President Bill Clinton admitted to having had what he called an "inappropriate relationship" while she worked at the White House, in 1995 and 1996. The affair and its repercussions, which included Clinton's impeachment, became known as the Lewinsky scandal.

As a result of the scandal, Lewinsky gained international celebrity status; she subsequently engaged in a variety of ventures that included designing a line of handbags under her name, being an advertising spokesperson for a diet plan, working as a television personality, and then leaving the public spotlight to pursue a master's degree in psychology in London. She was also publicly ridiculed on the Internet regarding the scandal, and in 2014 returned to public view as a social activist, discussing the scandal's effects and speaking out against cyberbullying.

Early life

Monica Samille Lewinsky was born in San Francisco, California, and grew up in an affluent family in southern California in the Westside Brentwood area of Los Angeles and in Beverly Hills.[1][2][3][4] Her father is Bernard Lewinsky, an oncologist, who is the son of German Jews who escaped from Nazi Germany and moved to El Salvador and then to the United States when he was 14.[2][5] Her mother, born Marcia Kay Vilensky, is an author who uses the name Marcia Lewis. In 1996, she wrote her only book, the gossip biography, The Private Lives of the Three Tenors. During the Lewinsky scandal, the press compared Lewis' unproven "hints" that she had an affair with opera star Plácido Domingo to her daughter's sexual relationship with Clinton.[6][7][8][9] Monica's maternal grandfather, Samuel M. Vilensky, was a Lithuanian Jew, and Monica's maternal grandmother, Bronia Poleshuk, was born in the British Concession of Tianjin, China, to a Russian Jewish family.[10][11][12] Monica's parents' acrimonious separation and divorce during 1987 and 1988 had a significant effect on her.[2][13] Her father later married his current wife, Barbara;[4] her mother later married R. Peter Straus, a media executive and former director of the Voice of America under President Jimmy Carter.[14]

The family attended Sinai Temple in Los Angeles and Monica attended Sinai Akiba Academy, its religious school.[4] For her primary education she attended the John Thomas Dye School in Bel-Air.[15] She then attended Beverly Hills High School, but for her senior year transferred to, and graduated from, Bel Air Prep (later known as Pacific Hills School) in 1991.[2][3]

Following high school graduation, Lewinsky attended Santa Monica College, a two-year community college, and worked for the drama department at Beverly Hills High School and at a tie shop.[2][13] In 1992, she allegedly began a five-year affair with Andy Bleiler, her married former high school drama instructor.[16] In 1993, she enrolled at Lewis & Clark College in Portland, Oregon, graduating with a psychology degree in 1995.[2][3][13]

With the assistance of a family connection, Lewinsky got an unpaid summer White House internship in the office of White House Chief of Staff Leon Panetta. Lewinsky moved to Washington, D.C. and took up the position in July 1995.[2][13] She moved to a paid position in the White House Office of Legislative Affairs in December 1995.[2]


Main article: Lewinsky scandal

Lewinsky stated that between November 1995 and March 1997, she had nine sexual encounters with then-President Bill Clinton that, according to her testimony, involved fellatio and other sexual acts in the Oval Office, but not sexual intercourse.[17]

Clinton previously had been confronted with allegations of sexual misconduct during his time as Governor of Arkansas, including a civil lawsuit filed against him by former Arkansas state employee Paula Jones, alleging that he had sexually harassed her. Lewinsky's name surfaced during the discovery phase of Jones' case, when Jones' lawyers sought to show a pattern of behavior by Clinton that involved sexual relationships with other government employees.[18]

Lewinsky's 1997 government identification photograph

In April 1996, Lewinsky's superiors transferred her from the White House to the Pentagon because they felt she was spending too much time around Clinton.[2] There she worked as an assistant to chief Pentagon spokesperson Kenneth Bacon.[2] Lewinsky told co-worker Linda Tripp about her relationship with the President. Beginning in September 1997, Tripp began secretly recording their telephone conversations regarding the affair with Clinton. In December 1997, Lewinsky left the Pentagon position.[19] In January 1998, after Lewinsky had submitted an affidavit in the Paula Jones case denying any physical relationship with Clinton, and had attempted to persuade Tripp to lie under oath in that case, Tripp gave the tapes to Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr, adding to his ongoing investigation into the Whitewater controversy. Starr then broadened his investigation beyond the Arkansas land use deal to include Lewinsky, Clinton, and others for possible perjury and subornation of perjury in the Jones case. Tripp reported the taped conversations to literary agent Lucianne Goldberg. She also convinced Lewinsky to save the gifts that Clinton had given her during their relationship, and not to dry clean what would later become known as "the blue dress". Under oath, Clinton denied having had "a sexual affair", "sexual relations", or "a sexual relationship" with Lewinsky.[20]

News of the Clinton–Lewinsky relationship broke in January 1998. On January 26, 1998, Clinton stated, "I did not have sexual relations with that woman, Miss Lewinsky" in a nationally televised White House news conference.[21] The matter instantly occupied the news media, and Lewinsky spent the next weeks hiding from public attention in her mother's residence at the Watergate complex.[5] News of Lewinsky's affair with Bleiler also came to light, and he turned over to Starr various souvenirs, photographs, and documents that Lewinsky had sent him and his wife during the time she was in the White House.[16][19]

Clinton had also said, "there is not a sexual relationship, an improper sexual relationship or any other kind of improper relationship"[21][22] which he defended as truthful on August 17, 1998, hearing because of the use of the present tense, famously arguing "it depends on what the meaning of the word 'is' is"[23] (i.e., he was not, at the time he made that statement, still in a sexual relationship with Lewinsky). Under pressure from Starr, who had obtained from Lewinsky a blue dress with Clinton's semen stain, as well as testimony from Lewinsky that the President had inserted a cigar tube into her vagina, Clinton stated, "I did have a relationship with Miss Lewinsky that was not appropriate."[22] Clinton denied having committed perjury because, according to Clinton, the legal definition[24] of oral sex was not encompassed by "sex" per se. In addition, relying upon the definition of "sexual relations" as proposed by the prosecution and agreed by the defense and by Judge Susan Webber Wright, who was hearing the Paula Jones case, Clinton claimed that because certain acts were performed on him, not by him, he did not engage in sexual relations. Lewinsky's testimony to the Starr Commission, however, contradicted Clinton's claim of being totally passive in their encounters.[25]

Both Clinton and Lewinsky were called before a grand jury; Clinton testified via closed-circuit television, Lewinsky in person. She was granted transactional immunity by the United States Office of the Independent Counsel, in exchange for her testimony.[26]

Life after the scandal

The affair led to pop culture celebrity for Lewinsky, as she had become the focus of a political storm.[27] Her immunity agreement restricted what she could talk about publicly, but she was able to cooperate with Andrew Morton in his writing of Monica's Story, her biography which included her side of the Clinton affair.[28][29] The book was published in March 1999; it was also excerpted as a cover story in TIME magazine.[28][29] On March 3, 1999, Barbara Walters interviewed Lewinsky on ABC's 20/20. The program was watched by 70 million Americans, which ABC said was a record for a news show.[28] Lewinsky made about $500,000 from her participation in the book and another $1 million from international rights to the Walters interview, but was still beset by high legal bills and living costs.[30]

In June 1999, Ms. Magazine published a series of articles by writer Susan Jane Gilman,[31] sexologist Susie Bright,[32] and author-host Abiola Abrams[33] arguing from three generations of women whether Lewinsky's behavior had any meaning for feminism. Also in 1999, Lewinsky declined to sign an autograph in an airport, saying, "I'm kind of known for something that's not so great to be known for."[34] She made a cameo appearance as herself in two sketches during the May 8, 1999, episode of NBC's Saturday Night Live, a program that had lampooned her relationship with Clinton over the prior 16 months.

By her own account Lewinsky had survived the intense media attention during the scandal period by knitting.[30] In September 1999, she took this interest further by beginning to sell a line of handbags bearing her name,[35] under the company name The Real Monica, Inc.[30] They were sold online as well as at Henri Bendel in New York, Fred Segal in California, and The Cross in London.[30][35][36] Lewinsky designed the bags—described by New York magazine as "hippie-ish, reversible totes"—and traveled frequently to supervise their manufacture in Louisiana.[30]

At the start of 2000, Lewinsky began appearing in television commercials for the diet company Jenny Craig, Inc.[37] The $1 million endorsement deal, which required Lewinsky to lose 40 or more pounds in six months, gained considerable publicity at the time.[30] Lewinsky said that despite her desire to return to a more private life, she needed the money to pay off legal fees, and she believed in the product.[38] A Jenny Craig spokesperson said of Lewinsky, "She represents a busy active woman of today with a hectic lifestyle. And she has had weight issues and weight struggles for a long time. That represents a lot of women in America."[37] The choice of Lewinsky as a role model proved controversial for Jenny Craig, and some of its private franchises switched to an older advertising campaign.[30][38] The company stopped running the Lewinsky ads in February 2000, concluded her campaign entirely in April 2000, and paid her only $300,000 of the $1 million contracted for her involvement.[30][38]

Also at the start of 2000, Lewinsky moved to New York City, lived in the West Village, and became an A-list guest in the Manhattan social scene.[30] In February 2000, she appeared on MTV's The Tom Green Show, in an episode in which the host took her to his parents' home in Ottawa in search of fabric for her new handbag business. Later in 2000, Lewinsky worked as a correspondent for Channel 5 in the UK, on the show Monica's Postcards, reporting on U.S. culture and trends from a variety of locations.[30][39]

In March 2002, Lewinsky, no longer bound by the terms of her immunity agreement,[30] appeared in the HBO special, "Monica in Black and White", part of the America Undercover series.[40] In it she answered a studio audience's questions about her life and the Clinton affair.[40]

Lewinsky hosted the reality television dating program, Mr. Personality, on Fox Television Network in 2003,[27] where she advised young women contestants who were picking men hidden by masks.[41] Some Americans tried to organize a boycott of advertisers on the show, to protest Lewinsky's capitalizing on her notoriety.[42] Nevertheless, the show debuted to very high ratings,[41] and Alessandra Stanley wrote in The New York Times: "after years of trying to cash in on her fame by designing handbags and other self-marketing schemes, Ms. Lewinsky has finally found a fitting niche on television."[43] The ratings, however, slid downward each successive week,[44] and after the show completed its initial limited run, it did not reappear.[45] The same year she appeared as a guest on the programs V Graham Norton in the UK, High Chaparall in Sweden, and The View and Jimmy Kimmel Live! in the U.S.[45]

After Clinton's autobiography, My Life, appeared in 2004, Lewinsky said in an interview with the British tabloid Daily Mail:[46]

He could have made it right with the book, but he hasn't. He is a revisionist of history. He has lied. […] I really didn't expect him to go into detail about our relationship. […] But if he had and he'd done it honestly, I wouldn't have minded. […] I did, though, at least expect him to correct the false statements he made when he was trying to protect the Presidency. Instead, he talked about it as though I had laid it all out there for the taking. I was the buffet and he just couldn't resist the dessert. […] This was a mutual relationship, mutual on all levels, right from the way it started and all the way through. […] I don't accept that he had to completely desecrate my character.

— Monica Lewinsky, statement during an interview with the Daily Mail

By 2005, Lewinsky found that she could not escape the spotlight in the U.S., which made both her professional and personal life difficult.[27] She stopped selling her handbag line[35] and moved to London to study social psychology at the London School of Economics.[27] In December 2006, Lewinsky graduated with a Master of Science degree.[47][48] Her thesis was titled, "In Search of the Impartial Juror: An Exploration of the Third-Person Effect and Pre-Trial Publicity."[citation needed] For the next decade she tried to avoid publicity.[27][49][50]

Lewinsky did correspond in 2009 with scholar Ken Gormley, who was writing an in-depth study of the Clinton scandals, maintaining that Clinton had lied under oath when asked detailed and specific questions about his relationship with her.[51] In 2013, the items associated with Lewinsky that Bleiler had turned over to Starr were put up for auction by Bleiler's ex-wife, who had come into possession of them.[52]

During her decade out of the public eye, Lewinsky lived in London, Los Angeles, New York, and Portland, but due to her notoriety had trouble finding employment in the communications and marketing jobs for nonprofit organizations where she had been interviewed.[50][53]

Public re-emergence

Lewinsky during her TED Talk, March 2015

In May 2014, Lewinsky wrote an essay for Vanity Fair magazine titled "Shame and Survival", wherein she discussed her life and the scandal.[53][54] She continued to maintain that the relationship was mutual and wrote that while Clinton took advantage of her, it was a consensual relationship.[55] She added: "I, myself, deeply regret what happened between me and President Clinton. Let me say it again: I. Myself. Deeply. Regret. What. Happened."[50] However, she said it was now time to "stick my head above the parapet so that I can take back my narrative and give a purpose to my past."[50] The magazine later announced her as a Vanity Fair contributor, stating she would "contribute to their website on an ongoing basis, on the lookout for relevant topics of interest".[56][57]

In July 2014, Lewinsky was interviewed in a three-part television special for the National Geographic Channel, titled The 90s: The Last Great Decade. The series looked at various events of the 1990s, including the scandal that brought Lewinsky into the national spotlight. This was Lewinsky's first such interview in more than ten years.[58]

In October 2014, she took a public stand[59] against cyberbullying, calling herself "patient zero" of online harassment.[60] Speaking at a Forbes magazine "30 Under 30" summit about her experiences in the aftermath of the scandal, she said, "Having survived myself, what I want to do now is help other victims of the shame game survive, too."[60][61] She said she was influenced by reading about the suicide of Tyler Clementi, a Rutgers University freshman, involving cyberbullying[60] and joined Twitter to facilitate her efforts.[61][62] In March 2015, Lewinsky continued to speak out publicly against cyberbullying,[63] delivering a TED talk calling for a more compassionate Internet.[64][65] In June 2015, she became an ambassador and strategic advisor for anti-bullying organization Bystander Revolution.[66] The same month, she gave an anti-cyberbullying speech at the Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity.[67] In September 2015, Lewinsky was interviewed by Amy Robach on Good Morning America, about Bystander Revolution's Month of Action campaign for National Bullying Prevention Month.[68]


  1. ^ Morton, Andrew R. (1999). Monica's Story. New York: St. Martin's Press. p. 357. ISBN 0-312-97362-4. 
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  3. ^ a b c Aiken, Jonathan (August 6, 1998). "Who Is Monica Lewinsky?". CNN. 
  4. ^ a b c Tugend, Tom (January 30, 1998). "L.A. temple fends off Lewinsky inquiries". j. Jewish Telegraphic Agency. 
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  8. ^ Kelly, Keith J. (24 January 1998). "Mom's Tenor Tale Teased Us". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2 August 2015. 
  9. ^ Kamiya, Gary (23 January 1998). "Mommy Leerest". Salon. 
  10. ^ "Monica's Mom Defended". Daily News. New York. August 9, 1998. 
  11. ^ Italiano, Laura (October 3, 1998). "Monica's mother's breakdown revealed". New York Post. 
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  53. ^ a b Lewinsky, Monica (June 2014). "Shame and Survival: Monica Lewinsky on the Culture of Humiliation". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 1 July 2015. 
  54. ^ "Exclusive: Monica Lewinsky Writes About Her Affair with President Clinton". Vanity Fair. May 6, 2014. Retrieved May 7, 2014. 
  55. ^ Meslow, Scott (May 7, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky breaks 10 years of silence on affair with President Clinton". The Week. Retrieved May 7, 2014. 
  56. ^ Julia Cannon (July 31, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky Is Writing For Vanity Fair Now". businessinsider. Retrieved 17 June 2015. 
  57. ^ Beth Stebner (August 1, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky to contribute to Vanity Fair on an 'ongoing basis'". Retrieved June 17, 2015. 
  58. ^ Makarechi, Kia (July 1, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky Grants First TV Interview in Years". Vanity Fair. Retrieved July 13, 2014. 
  59. ^ "Monica Lewinsky to Bullying Victims: 'Please Don't Suffer in Silence'". ABC News. September 30, 2015. 
  60. ^ a b c Merica, Dan (October 21, 2014). "Lewinsky makes emotional plea to end cyberbullying". CNN. Retrieved October 22, 2014. 
  61. ^ a b O'Connor, Clare (October 20, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky Speaks: 'It's My Mission To End Cyberbullying'". Forbes. Retrieved October 22, 2014. 
  62. ^ Merica, Dan (October 20, 2014). "Monica Lewinsky joins Twitter". CNN. 
  63. ^ Bennett, Jessica (March 19, 2015). "Monica Lewinsky Is Back, but This Time It's on Her Terms". The New York Times. Retrieved March 20, 2015. 
  64. ^ Wakefield, Jane (March 19, 2015). "Monica Lewinsky calls for a more compassionate internet". BBC Online. Retrieved March 19, 2015. 
  65. ^ Lewinsky, Monica (20 March 2015). "Monica Lewinsky: The price of shame". TED via YouTube. Retrieved 21 March 2015. 
  66. ^ "Monica Lewinsky joins anti-bullying group Bystander Revolution, says she wants to help 'other victims of the shame game' survive". The Independent. June 9, 2015. Retrieved June 17, 2015. 
  67. ^ "Monica Lewinsky gets standing ovation at Cannes". June 25, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015. 
  68. ^ "Monica Lewinsky Bystander Revolution interview". 29 April 2016. 

Further reading

  • Berlant, Lauren, and Duggan, Lisa. Our Monica, Ourselves: The Clinton Affair and the Public Interest (Sexual Cultures). New York: New York University Press, 2001. ISBN 978-0814798645
  • Kalb, Marvin. One Scandalous Story: Clinton, Lewinsky, and Thirteen Days That Tarnished American Journalism. New York: Free Press, 2001. ISBN 978-1416576372

External links