Entering the "green room" at the Fox News Channel (where I occasionally appear), there are former National Organization for Women President, Eleanor Smeal; radio talk show host, Ellen Rattner; and Alexis Herman, secretary of labor during the Clinton administration.
We won't be certain that Congressman Gary Condit is guilty until Alan Dershowitz defends him. But the possibility that Condit wasn't involved in the disappearance of intern Chandra Levy grows less remote with each passing day.
You own a busy restaurant. Agile waiters and waitresses carrying hot food and coffee deftly avoid colliding with each other as they scurry from table to table. Good hostesses, you find, don't grow on trees, and dang gummit, your experienced one just quit.
Get a load of this! An epic struggle looming on the uses and abuses of political rhetoric: major contenders Bret D. Schundler ("think of Schindler's List, then just change shi to shu ," he says affably to the voters who have trouble with his name) vs. James E. McGreevy, for governor of New Jersey.
We are all acquainted with the adage "the squeaky wheel gets the grease." For the past decade or so, liberals have been squeaking loudly and getting more than their fair share of the grease, many times, even from Republicans.
Saturday's New York Times reported that "President Bush has resolved to let the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty (CTBT) languish in the Senate, where its supporters concede they do not have the votes to revive it." If correct, this disclosure represents good news and bad news.
The selective indignation of many of those clamoring about alleged minority voter disenfranchisement in Florida reveals that their primary concern is not to restore integrity to the election process, but to win political points and elections.