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Evelyn Lieberman

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NEWS
January 31, 1998 | RICHARD A. SERRANO and DAVID WILLMAN and RICHARD T. COOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Ending weeks of silence, former White House aide Linda Tripp laid out the basis for her allegations of sexual impropriety and possible perjury against President Clinton, saying Friday that former intern Monica S. Lewinsky "described every detail of the relationship during hundreds of hours of conversations." In a written statement defending her motives and attacking her critics, Tripp said she had also "seen numerous gifts they exchanged and heard several of her tapes of him."
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NEWS
January 31, 1998 | RICHARD A. SERRANO and DAVID WILLMAN and RICHARD T. COOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Ending weeks of silence, former White House aide Linda Tripp laid out the basis for her allegations of sexual impropriety and possible perjury against President Clinton, saying Friday that former intern Monica S. Lewinsky "described every detail of the relationship during hundreds of hours of conversations." In a written statement defending her motives and attacking her critics, Tripp said she had also "seen numerous gifts they exchanged and heard several of her tapes of him."
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NEWS
September 12, 1998
1995: Initial Sexual Encounters Monica Lewinsky began her White House employment as an intern in the Chief of Staff's office in July 1995. At White House functions in the following months, she made eye contact with the President. During the November 1995 government shutdown, the President invited her to his private study, where they kissed. Later that evening, they had a more intimate sexual encounter. They had another sexual encounter two days later, and a third one on New Year's Eve. A.
NEWS
January 11, 1996 | Reuters
Evelyn Lieberman, a former aide to First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, was named White House deputy chief of staff Wednesday, becoming the first woman to hold the post. Lieberman, 51, whose promotion takes effect Monday, has been deputy press secretary for operations at the White House press office.
NEWS
December 19, 1996 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
President Clinton revamped the upper reaches of his White House staff, replacing a cadre of campaign heroes with newly promoted advisors loyal to incoming Chief of Staff Erskine Bowles. As the president turned his focus to four remaining Cabinet vacancies, Bowles promised that the staff will hum with the efficiency of a business. But Bowles demonstrated that he can throw an elbow or two: He nudged out the current deputy chiefs of staff, Harold M.
NEWS
March 3, 1996 | From Associated Press
President Clinton's gender gap is showing: More men than women are pulling down the fat White House paychecks. To much chagrin, the salaries of 407 White House employees were mistakenly published in a Senate report--then splashed across the pages of the Washington Times on Friday. Heads were shaking across the West Wing as staff members compared paychecks. One aide handed out business cards proving she was an "assistant" to the boss and not--as "that list" said--a mere "receptionist."
NEWS
February 1, 1998 | ANNE BEATTS, Anne Beatts is a writer who lives in Hollywood
I am not at liberty to reveal how I obtained this document, excerpts of which are reprinted below. It may be of interest to independent counsel Kenneth Starr, and if he cares to subpoena me I would be happy to turn it over to him, provided of course that I'm granted full and complete immunity and that the FBI agents he sends to pick up the evidence are as handsome as the ones he sent to get the Linda Tripp tapes from literary agent Lucianne Goldberg.
NEWS
October 1, 1997 | JIM MANN
Here's a Washington version of a man-bites-dog story, one that runs contrary to stereotype: Despite their proclivity for budget cutting, Speaker Newt Gingrich (R-Ga.) and the House Republicans--with the support of President Clinton--are creating a big new Washington organization. They got it up and running from scratch last year and are in the process of quadrupling its budget.
NEWS
January 27, 1998 | JANE HALL and ELEANOR RANDOLPH, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
President Clinton's State of the Union address tonight looms as a test of the competitive and ethical challenges for the nation's media. News teams are caught between salacious charges that make for spectacular TV news and tabloid headlines versus the weightier subjects facing the American people. Most outlets are trying to have both.
NEWS
August 6, 1995 | SARA FRITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
By all accounts, a telephone call from Susan Thomases--one of First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton's best friends--has a remarkable way of getting the attention of the President's top advisers. Even though Thomases, a high-powered New York lawyer, has the habit of phoning White House aides at their homes late at night, her calls are gratefully accepted.
NEWS
July 27, 1995 | SARA FRITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Challenging the recollections of top White House officials, a low-level Secret Service agent told a Senate panel Wednesday that he saw Margaret A. Williams, chief of staff to First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, remove files from Vincent Foster's office on the night the President's deputy counsel committed suicide. Williams promptly denied the allegations and bolstered her account by producing the results of a polygraph test indicating that she was telling the truth.
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