Democratic fundraising emails during the midterms elections exhibited disturbingly high levels of derangement. Apparently, old habits die hard. Democratic strategist Paul Begala latest fundraising email for the Democratic House Majority PAC proudly continues this tradition, but with a twist.
Last month, we looked at nine fun ways to buy access to the Clintons. Now, thanks to some chatty Clinton supporters, we are beginning to learn more about which of these ways is most effective.
The Washington Post has some good reporting on the Clinton Foundation’s extensive activity in the impoverished country of Haiti. These efforts, it turns out, have been met with considerable skepticism by locals:
Even in her old age, Hillary Clinton continues to enchant us with her natural charm. Who can deny the disarming allure of Clinton’s laugh? No one. Her cheery chuckle is an otherworldly sonic force that strains our physical capacity to experience beauty via the ear canal. And yet, at the same time, it holds within its coy harmonic grasp the raw essence of humanity. This is why we love her so.
That laugh we’ve all come to adore comes in many forms. Which one are you?
Another aging celebrity has taken a fall, casting further doubt on Hillary Clinton’s prospective candidacy for president.
Madonna, 56, took a nasty spill Wednesday while performing at the Brit Awards in London, after her cape snagged on the horn of a dancing satyr. See for yourself:
There is a fever across this great land, and the only prescription is Joe Biden. The 2016 frontrunner has been touring early primary states, winning hearts and minds in the process.
The Clintons just can’t help themselves. As Bloomberg editor John Heilemann said on Monday: “Their obsession with money…has been a hallmark of their careers.” When the Wall Street Journal revealed last week that the Bill, Hillary, & Clinton Foundation had quietly dropped its prohibition on donations from foreign governments, many thought it was an especially sleazy move, even for the Clintons. The foundation’s initial response was defensive and evasive, agreeing only to reevaluate its acceptance of foreign donations “should [Hillary] decide to run for office.”