Valerie Jarrett, a top adviser to President Obama, purportedly saved $200,000 on a Chicago real estate deal by taking advantage of a tax loophole she openly opposes and actively worked to eliminate, according to a watchdog investigation.
Rep. Chaka Fattah (D., Pa.), who was indicted by the Department of Justice on Wednesday morning and received charges of fraud, bribery, and money laundering, said earlier this year that he longed for the days when Bill Clinton was in the White House.
The worst part about taking a two-week vacation to Iran happens before you ever set foot in the country. “Oh really, where are you going?” people inevitably ask over the course of a normal conversation.
And then you tell them.
The critic James Wolcott is peeved. “Mitt Romney’s fateful decision this January not to pursue the presidency for a third futile time deprives those of us in the bleachers of a rare-ish opportunity to watch a representative of the 1 percent in plastic action,” he writes in Vanity Fair’s April “special issue” on “the age of money.” There are few chances, Wolcott avers, to observe in public a member of the financial and social caste that rules America. “It is not often we get to study how a scion moves, behaves, and simulates reflective thought under changeable conditions.”
Carly Fiorina appeared with top White House advisor Valerie Jarrett on MSNBC’s Morning Joe and called out the president for his failure to pay women equally in his own White House.
Reading through the details of Valerie Jarrett’s reign it becomes more and more difficult to distinguish her reported actions from those of House of Cards’ Frank Underwood. Here, go ahead and try…