Hamptons DJ says no to Bill Clinton's request to turn down music, plays back his 'Don't Stop' campaign song
Bill and Hillary Clinton were enjoying a special menu with Jon Bon Jovi and former New Jersey Gov. Jon Corzine at a lavish East Hampton hotel called the Maidstone...
A fearless DJ stood up to former President Bill Clinton for "late-night vibes" after he reportedly asked her to turn down the music. Bill and Hillary Clinton were dining with Jon Bon Jovi and former New Jersey Gov. Jon Corzine at a lavish East Hampton hotel called the Maidstone late on August 23, Page Six reports.
“Bill asked the staff to turn down the music as the late-night music scene was just beginning because there were still people having dinner [and their table was deep in political discussion]" a witness said. "They were told ‘no’ by the DJ. The wait staff was pleading with the DJ to turn down the music, but the DJ wasn’t having it.”
The Clintons were enjoying a dinner at the restaurant, with a special menu curated by Cafe Clover chef David Standridge, and stayed there until 11 pm. The table also included longtime Clinton backer and DC lobbyist Liz Robbins, according to the report.
The hotel is currently hosting a series of events including "late-night vibes" at 10 pm Fridays and Saturdays to celebrate their 10th anniversary.
The story was confirmed by a second source, who told the outlet the female DJ wittily won the former POTUS over after he asked her to down the volume. Instead of conceding to his demands, she began playing Fleetwood Mac’s “Don’t Stop" - Clinton's theme song after he won the 1992 campaign.
Clinton recently made headlines after authorities found that late pedophile Jeffrey Epstein had an oil painting of the former president in a blue dress hanging up in his Manhattan mansion.
Clinton can be seen in the artwork lounging on a chair in the Oval Office while teasingly sporting red heels and a blue dress reminiscent of the one Monica Lewinsky wore during their White House hookup.
Shortly after the discovery, a French man who originally posed for the portrait expressed shock at his figure's newfound fame.
Model Christophe Nayal told Artnet he "was absolutely stunned to find out that Epstein bought [the] painting," which ultimately made its way to adorn the walls of the billionaire sex offender's lavish residence on New York City's Upper East Side.