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Clinton Presidential Library

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ENTERTAINMENT
December 28, 2005 | From Associated Press
One of the most popular attractions at the Clinton Presidential Library in Little Rock, Ark., is available to anyone who wants to see the former president poke fun at himself. Excerpts from President Clinton's appearances at the White House Correspondents Assn. dinners and other lighter speeches are part of the 22-minute video "A Time to Laugh," which has played at the library since it opened last year. The video is now available on DVD.
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NATIONAL
August 20, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
To celebrate Bill Clinton's 58th birthday, a time capsule holding the former president's memoirs, along with DVDs, a cellphone and campaign buttons, was buried in front of the Clinton Presidential Library in Little Rock. The stainless steel capsule, which will be opened in 100 years, also includes 3,000 messages from residents of all 50 states and letters from Clinton and his wife, Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton of New York.
NATIONAL
August 20, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
To celebrate Bill Clinton's 58th birthday, a time capsule holding the former president's memoirs, along with DVDs, a cellphone and campaign buttons, was buried in front of the Clinton Presidential Library in Little Rock. The stainless steel capsule, which will be opened in 100 years, also includes 3,000 messages from residents of all 50 states and letters from Clinton and his wife, Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton of New York.
NEWS
November 20, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
In the hours before dawn, 50 tons of President Clinton's memorabilia were unloaded into an old Little Rock auto dealership remodeled to store the country's largest presidential collection. The first shipment for the Clinton Presidential Library contained paintings, antiques, books and gifts from the heads of state of foreign countries, said Skip Rutherford, coordinator of the privately funded $25-million project.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 28, 2005 | From Associated Press
One of the most popular attractions at the Clinton Presidential Library in Little Rock, Ark., is available to anyone who wants to see the former president poke fun at himself. Excerpts from President Clinton's appearances at the White House Correspondents Assn. dinners and other lighter speeches are part of the 22-minute video "A Time to Laugh," which has played at the library since it opened last year. The video is now available on DVD.
NEWS
August 23, 2001 | From Associated Press
Donors gave about $8 million last year to the foundation that is planning former President Clinton's presidential library, according to documents released Wednesday. The William J. Clinton Presidential Foundation had $13.8 million in assets at the end of 2000, compared to $5.9 million in 1999. The 2000 figures were listed on a form the organization submitted to the Internal Revenue Service. The figures do not include pledges and donors were not identified. The foundation raised $3.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 27, 2004 | Associated Press
Former President Clinton is sending 125,000 invitations to the Nov. 18 opening of his library and museum in Little Rock, Ark. Skip Rutherford, the head of the foundation directing library operations, said the invitations should go out in early August, but it's not expected that everyone who receives one will show up. Still, "it will be a tight fit," Rutherford said.
OPINION
March 29, 1998
The powers that be in Arkansas have allocated money to build a Clinton presidential library. Can there be a more logical piece of property to build it on than Whitewater? SUSAN KENNEDY Sun Valley
NEWS
November 23, 2001 | From Times Wire Reports
Despite objections from historic preservation groups, a century-old freight station in Little Rock was razed to make way for the Clinton Presidential Library. Historic preservationists sued to block the demolition of the Choctaw freight terminal. The groups contended the city, the foundation that is building the library complex and federal officials violated the law by not considering the project's effect on historic properties.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 27, 2004 | Associated Press
Former President Clinton is sending 125,000 invitations to the Nov. 18 opening of his library and museum in Little Rock, Ark. Skip Rutherford, the head of the foundation directing library operations, said the invitations should go out in early August, but it's not expected that everyone who receives one will show up. Still, "it will be a tight fit," Rutherford said.
NEWS
August 23, 2001 | From Associated Press
Donors gave about $8 million last year to the foundation that is planning former President Clinton's presidential library, according to documents released Wednesday. The William J. Clinton Presidential Foundation had $13.8 million in assets at the end of 2000, compared to $5.9 million in 1999. The 2000 figures were listed on a form the organization submitted to the Internal Revenue Service. The figures do not include pledges and donors were not identified. The foundation raised $3.
NEWS
November 20, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
In the hours before dawn, 50 tons of President Clinton's memorabilia were unloaded into an old Little Rock auto dealership remodeled to store the country's largest presidential collection. The first shipment for the Clinton Presidential Library contained paintings, antiques, books and gifts from the heads of state of foreign countries, said Skip Rutherford, coordinator of the privately funded $25-million project.
NATIONAL
May 31, 2002 | From Times Wire Reports
AND FINALLY... A college class devoted to Bill Clinton's presidency will be offered in his native state next year, and a Republican will teach it. University of Arkansas at Little Rock political science professor Margaret Scranton is developing the curriculum and will teach the class, set to serve as the prototype for the planned Clinton School of Public Service at the Clinton Presidential Library. It will begin in January.
NATIONAL
October 28, 2005 | From Times Wire Reports
President Bill Clinton's presidential library foundation is eligible for a $3.5-million tax break meant for economic development, the Arkansas Supreme Court ruled, rejecting the state's argument that nonprofits shouldn't receive such aid. The court said unanimously that any legitimate business, including nonprofits, was entitled to the assistance. The William J.
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