Sen._Hillary_Clinton_2007As president, Hillary Clinton would repeal free speech rights and ban certain books critical of government officials, the former Secretary of State told donors in a private meeting.

“Hillary Clinton told a group of her top fundraisers Thursday that if she is elected president, her nominees to the Supreme Court will have to share her belief that the court’s 2010 Citizens United decision must be overturned, according to people who heard her remarks, The Washington Post reports.

“She got major applause when she said would not name anybody to the Supreme Court unless she has assurances that they would overturn [the decision],” one donor told the Post.

That donor, and others, requested anonymity when speaking about the presidential candidate, a right that ironically could be outlawed under a Clinton presidency.

In its Citizens United v. FEC ruling, the Supreme Court upheld the right of Americans organized as a corporation to engage in political speech critical of elected officials within 60 days of an election.

In that case, the FEC sought to stop Citizens United, a non-profit corporation, from publishing a book about Hillary Clinton. In its case, the government argued it has the power to ban books that mention candidates for office.

Under the ruling, corporations can spend money on political advertising, so long as it is independent of any candidate. Corporations must follow the same laws as other groups, and they still cannot donate to candidates.

Should Citizens United be overturned, Americans who are members of an incorporated organization could face prosecution if they engage in political speech that is unapproved by the government.

Casting it as a matter of getting hard-to-track money out of politics, Clinton made the remarks to a private meeting of her richest donors. Her free speech purge would be targeted at Americans critical of her policies.

In order to attend her private meeting on the evils of money in politics, donors were required to have given at least $27,000 to the Democrat Party.

While those who attend Clinton’s fundraisers are allowed to remain private, Clinton supports laws forcing groups critical of he to turn over to the government a list of their members.

That policy has led to death threats and pickets against citizens opposed to liberal policies in states like California, Florida and Wisconsin. The lists are used by liberal stormtroopers to intimidate and silence voters before elections.