November 23, 2009 |
What's the hottest ticket in the nation's capital? An engraved invitation to Tuesday's White House state dinner, the first hosted by President Obama. He and the first lady will honor India's prime minister. But in a departure from the traditional venue -- the elegant State Dining Room -- the Obamas will gather with a few hundred VIPs in a huge, heated tent on the South Lawn. The guest list for the black-tie gala remains a closely guarded secret. Vice President Joe Biden and his wife, Jill, will certainly be there.
September 30, 2008
CBS analyst: Dee Dee Myers, onetime press secretary for President Bill Clinton, has joined CBS News as a political analyst.
November 11, 2001 |
Dee Dee Myers, President Clinton's first press secretary and the prototype (sort of) for "The West Wing's" C.J. Cregg, feels like an old firehouse dog.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 11, 1999
Re "In Pursuit of Traditional Power," by Dee Dee Myers, Opinion, June 6: Do I understand the scenario correctly? Hillary Clinton is a person with "old-fashioned" beliefs. The misplacement of her telephone records and her spectacular success in commodities speculation--did these also stem from her concept of "old-fashioned beliefs"? If, as Myers mentions, Mrs. Clinton is running for the Senate in order to distance herself from the president, are her contributors and we supposed to fund her inability to resolve the problems in her life?
March 27, 1999 |
Dee Dee Myers, President Clinton's former press secretary, was named Friday to the board that runs the California State University system. Gov. Gray Davis appointed Myers, 37, of Los Angeles, to the Cal State Board of Trustees. The board oversees the Cal State system, which has 22 campuses and 270,000 students. Board members do not receive a salary, but are paid for expenses. Myers was the president's press secretary from 1993 until 1994.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 18, 1999
Re "Stephanopoulos Tells All," March 12: I don't know which is more appalling, our president's sexual escapades and his subsequent lies or that his former aides seem to lack the same moral compass they berate him for losing. George Stephanopoulos defends the decision to write his tell-all book while President Clinton is still in office by saying that other people have done the same thing. Dee Dee Myers, toying with her own book contract no doubt, says that Clinton's lack of loyalty gives her freedom to be disloyal, too. Doesn't this sound like two wrongs making a right?