Did John Conyers Want Melanie Sloan to Wear Stockings?

by Daveda Gruber:

Michigan Rep. John Conyers (D-Michigan) stepped aside as the top Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee. He denies recent allegations of sexual and inappropriate conduct.

Conyers said in a statement, “In light of the attention drawn by recent allegations made against me, I have notified the Democratic leader of my request to step aside as ranking member of the House Judiciary Committee during the investigation of these matters.”


Conyers, 88 was hit with several allegations of misconduct while in Congress that are now being investigated by the House Ethics Committee.

Term limits comes to mind here. Eighty-eight years old, give me a break, retire.

Conyers’ office paid a woman more than $27,000 under a confidentiality agreement to settle a complaint in 2015 that she was fired from his Washington staff because she rejected his sexual advances.

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Melanie Sloan, a lawyer who worked with Conyers on the House Judiciary Committee, said she was called into the long-serving congressman’s office to discuss an issue and found him “walking around in his underwear.”

Maybe he has dementia? He forgot to get dressed? Did he come to work in clothes?

Conyers often screamed at Sloan and fired and re-hired her. He criticized her for not wearing stockings and one time ordered her to baby-sit one of his children.

Stockings are a turn-on for some men. Firing and rehiring is absurd behavior. Get the old cronies out of our government!

Am I being too harsh? I think not.


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4 Replies to “Did John Conyers Want Melanie Sloan to Wear Stockings?”

  1. They talk about term limits – this guy is one prime example for needing them. I had read in another article on how they have to remind him to take his medicine and they call him to make sure he gets up in the morning. If a person has to be babysat this much – IT IS TIME HE RETIRES!

  2. All the evidence I’ve seen leads me to believe both houses of Congress should be limited to a single term. At the discretion of the new holder of the office, the outgoing member COULD stay on for one additional term as some sort of Vice Congressperson, to satisfy continuity much better than it is now, where appropriate. But that should also be limited to a single term. Nothing being “built” over several terms by a Congressional office ever turns into anything positive for the American People.

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