Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsClinton S Campaign
IN THE NEWS

Clinton S Campaign

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
February 12, 2008
Clinton's campaign: An article in Monday's Section A about changes that Hillary Rodham Clinton is making amid a tight Democratic presidential race said the campaign had repaid a $5-million loan from the candidate. The loan has not been repaid.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NATIONAL
May 5, 2008 | Jim Tankersley, Chicago Tribune
The Weirichs were standing on their front step about noon Saturday, chatting with Sheila Dearman about their kids and college life -- and that Barack Obama fellow they all like so much -- when a little white truck pulled up and delivered the Oregon primary election, right on time. Mike Weirich rushed to the mailbox. "The ballots are here," he said, walking back toward the house. His wife, Daphne, smiled. "We'll vote today," she said. Dearman, an Obama volunteer who lives a few streets away, wrote a note on her clipboard and nodded approvingly.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 9, 1993
When Clinton's campaign called for change, I wonder if he meant collecting the change in our pockets after the first wave of his taxes. JOHN T. CHIU Anaheim
NEWS
February 12, 2008
Clinton's campaign: An article in Monday's Section A about changes that Hillary Rodham Clinton is making amid a tight Democratic presidential race said the campaign had repaid a $5-million loan from the candidate. The loan has not been repaid.
NEWS
December 24, 1991 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Joe Weidner--a cold Budweiser in his hand, the collar of his checked shirt open, his arms folded across an ample belly--stood in a hotel ballroom in Columbus, Ohio, in a posture of disdain. As Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton began to speak, Weidner leaned across to his buddy, sharing a dismissive wisecrack. But as the speech continued, he quieted. The Republicans, Clinton was saying, had spent the last 12 years dividing the country.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 25, 1993
Let me suggest a headline for your next story on Hillary Clinton's health commission: "Hillary and the Sacred Cows." Sacred Cow No. 1: The insurance companies; 1,500 of them, each chewing the cud of its own bale of paperwork, and taking its cut off the top, while passing medical judgments on doctors' decisions. That cow give milk; the insurance industry was the second largest contributor to Clinton's campaign. Sacred Cow No. 2: The American Medical Assn., which gave Clinton $1 million to maintain the U.S. doctor in his average income of $160,000 a year, plus pharmaceutical companies--paid seminars on Caribbean cruises and golf resorts.
OPINION
June 18, 2007
Re "Blockbuster endorsement for Clinton's campaign," June 14 Nothing demonstrates more clearly the importance of money over ideas in politics than the brouhaha about Steven Spielberg's endorsement of Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton (D-N.Y.). Does Spielberg know anything about foreign policy, governance or political philosophy? He's terrific at making movies and lots of money. The money is the key. Your story said nothing about Clinton's ideas that attracted Spielberg; only the fact that he could influence huge sums of money for Clinton made news.
NEWS
June 20, 1996 | SARA FRITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton's closest advisor, Bruce Lindsey, said Wednesday that he will be named as an unindicted co-conspirator by Whitewater independent counsel Kenneth W. Starr in the case of two Arkansas men charged with making illegal contributions to Clinton's 1990 gubernatorial campaign. By formally implicating Lindsey, Starr not only strengthens his case against the two Clinton contributors, but he brings the legal fallout from the Whitewater affair precariously close to the president.
NATIONAL
May 5, 2008 | Jim Tankersley, Chicago Tribune
The Weirichs were standing on their front step about noon Saturday, chatting with Sheila Dearman about their kids and college life -- and that Barack Obama fellow they all like so much -- when a little white truck pulled up and delivered the Oregon primary election, right on time. Mike Weirich rushed to the mailbox. "The ballots are here," he said, walking back toward the house. His wife, Daphne, smiled. "We'll vote today," she said. Dearman, an Obama volunteer who lives a few streets away, wrote a note on her clipboard and nodded approvingly.
NEWS
August 20, 2013 | By Maeve Reston
As her fans wait for Hillary Clinton to decide whether she will run for president in 2016, the organization known as Ready for Hillary is expanding its team - adding two members from Southern California to help build a network of supporters that it hopes will spring into action if Clinton decides to enter the race.  Thousand Oaks native Alissa Ko, who was the Obama campaign's Western regional operations director and organizer of its Asian American...
OPINION
June 18, 2007
Re "Blockbuster endorsement for Clinton's campaign," June 14 Nothing demonstrates more clearly the importance of money over ideas in politics than the brouhaha about Steven Spielberg's endorsement of Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton (D-N.Y.). Does Spielberg know anything about foreign policy, governance or political philosophy? He's terrific at making movies and lots of money. The money is the key. Your story said nothing about Clinton's ideas that attracted Spielberg; only the fact that he could influence huge sums of money for Clinton made news.
NEWS
June 20, 1996 | SARA FRITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton's closest advisor, Bruce Lindsey, said Wednesday that he will be named as an unindicted co-conspirator by Whitewater independent counsel Kenneth W. Starr in the case of two Arkansas men charged with making illegal contributions to Clinton's 1990 gubernatorial campaign. By formally implicating Lindsey, Starr not only strengthens his case against the two Clinton contributors, but he brings the legal fallout from the Whitewater affair precariously close to the president.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 9, 1993
When Clinton's campaign called for change, I wonder if he meant collecting the change in our pockets after the first wave of his taxes. JOHN T. CHIU Anaheim
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 25, 1993
Let me suggest a headline for your next story on Hillary Clinton's health commission: "Hillary and the Sacred Cows." Sacred Cow No. 1: The insurance companies; 1,500 of them, each chewing the cud of its own bale of paperwork, and taking its cut off the top, while passing medical judgments on doctors' decisions. That cow give milk; the insurance industry was the second largest contributor to Clinton's campaign. Sacred Cow No. 2: The American Medical Assn., which gave Clinton $1 million to maintain the U.S. doctor in his average income of $160,000 a year, plus pharmaceutical companies--paid seminars on Caribbean cruises and golf resorts.
NEWS
December 24, 1991 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Joe Weidner--a cold Budweiser in his hand, the collar of his checked shirt open, his arms folded across an ample belly--stood in a hotel ballroom in Columbus, Ohio, in a posture of disdain. As Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton began to speak, Weidner leaned across to his buddy, sharing a dismissive wisecrack. But as the speech continued, he quieted. The Republicans, Clinton was saying, had spent the last 12 years dividing the country.
NEWS
September 1, 2011 | By Kim Geiger
Fox News and Google will team up later this month to host a Republican presidential debate featuring video and text questions submitted by the public via YouTube. The use of YouTube-generated questions for a presidential debate was first attempted in 2007, when YouTube and CNN joined to produce Republican and Democratic debates. But the format drew controversy, and CNN was criticized for the questions it chose to use. This year's debate will air live Sept. 22 from the Orange County Convention Center in Orlando, Fla. It will be moderated by Fox News anchor Bret Baier.
NEWS
August 9, 2011 | By Peter Nicholas
For sheer tumult and unpredictability, the 2012 campaign may top them all, says James Carville. Carville, of course, is the Democrat who masterminded Bill Clinton's winning campaign in 1992. That race was hardly dull, with Ross Perot waging a competitive third-party bid and incumbent President George H.W. Bush losing office to the young upstart from Hope, Ark. But Carville is bracing for a campaign season that defies much of what we know about American electoral politics. “This is going to be the most tumultuous thing you can imagine," Carville said in an interview Tuesday.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|