Bill Clinton might have been enjoying himself a bit too much at the inauguration of President Donald Trump on Jan. 20, and his wife appeared to have caught him in the act (video below).
Cameras allegedly caught former President Clinton glancing at President Trump's daughter, Ivanka, as she arrived at her father's inauguration ceremony, the Daily Mail reports.
Not only did the cameras appear to catch that moment, but Trump's election rival and former First Lady Hillary Clinton also spotted her husband and his wandering eye. In a clip that went viral, Hillary can be seen giving her husband a subtle look as he appears to glance over at Ivanka.
After the clip went viral, the internet roasted Bill for his notorious womanizing ways.
"Find someone who looks at you the same way Bill Clinton looks at Ivanka Trump," one viewer tweeted.
"Old dog sticking to his old tricks!" another tweeted.
Many viewers agreed, speculating that he must have been looking at another woman -- even if it wasn't Ivanka.
"We don't know who he was looking at," one Daily Mail reader commented. "Some media reports it is Ivanka and others say it was Melania. But we can be sure with Bill it was a woman!"
Meanwhile, White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer gave his first-ever press conference in a rather interesting and questionable way -- without taking questions and by defending the size of the turnout at Trump's inauguration. The defense reportedly came following several media reports of a rather small crowd in comparison to previous inaugurations.
"Photographs of the inaugural proceedings were intentionally framed in a way, in one particular tweet, to minimize the enormous support that had gathered on the National Mall," Spicer said at the Jan. 21 press conference, The Washington post reports. "This was the first time in our nation's history that floor coverings have been used to protect the grass on the Mall."
"That had the effect of highlighting any areas where people were not standing, while in years past the grass eliminated this visual," he continued. "This was also the first time that fencing and magnetometers went as far back on the Mall, preventing hundreds of thousands of people from being able to access the Mall as quickly as they had in inaugurations past."