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Stanley Pottinger

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June 11, 1995 | PAULA SPAN, WASHINGTON POST
Here's further irrefutable evidence that American lives can indeed have second, third and fourth acts: Stanley Pottinger. He was a Washington creature in his 30s, a powerful official in the Nixon and Ford administrations and lightning rod who went on to be a Washington lawyer. He was a Manhattan fixture in his 40s, an investment banker and guest at the swellest small dinner parties.
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NEWS
June 11, 1995 | PAULA SPAN, WASHINGTON POST
Here's further irrefutable evidence that American lives can indeed have second, third and fourth acts: Stanley Pottinger. He was a Washington creature in his 30s, a powerful official in the Nixon and Ford administrations and lightning rod who went on to be a Washington lawyer. He was a Manhattan fixture in his 40s, an investment banker and guest at the swellest small dinner parties.
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NEWS
June 27, 1985 | RONALD J. OSTROW, Times Staff Writer
For a man described by a leading civil rights lobbyist as "the point person for the radical right on civil rights issues," Assistant Atty. Gen. William Bradford Reynolds came to his post apparently free of any telltale ideological bent. Indeed, so unknown were Reynolds' views that when, as a private attorney, he was persuaded four years ago to take the nation's premier civil rights enforcement job, conservative senators voiced fears about his selection.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 19, 2008 | Johanna Neuman, Neuman is a former Times staff writer.
W. Mark Felt, the former FBI official who ended one of the country's most intriguing political mysteries when he identified himself as "Deep Throat" -- the nickname for the anonymous source who helped guide the Washington Post's Pulitzer Prize-winning investigation into the Watergate scandal -- has died. He was 95.
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