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Point being that associates descriptors like 'believes in' and 'confident' with the person in question, mentions a career which is well known, and completely avoids the allegations in question.
Saying "The President believes and has confidence Secretary Shinseki has heroically served his country as a solider" is like saying "The President believes and has confidence O.J. Simpson played football".
Mostly, this is the thread where people bemoan the incompetence of a White House staff that doesn’t realize putting a Station Chief’s name and title on an e-mail is a bad idea until it’s too late.
Never fear. Tomorrow we will find out that the President learned about this from the news reports and he's hopping mad. He'll put together a group of White House staffers to study the issue and will get to the bottom of it personally. Hmmm...sounds familier...
No, it's only proof that people are subject to tripping hazards within their own homes, that any fall has the potential of being fatal, and that people can be more prone to falls and/or injury as they age.
Locked in a to-close-to-call result, then his opponent just falls over and dies? Wow. Didn't know Clay Aiken had it in him.
The answer to your first two questions is that this is a fragment - the larger document is lost and we may never know the context. The answer to your third question is that it did not give a full name as such because it didn't feel the need, If it is a document of a religious origin and the name 'Jesus' is used, then it is generally understood who they are talking about - kind of like discussing American history, hearing the name 'Washington', and wondering if they are really talking about Bob Washington. On the other hand, Jesus was not that uncommon of a name, and if the larger document was talking about somebody else, then the in wouldn't need a last name in context.
More that likely - the surest way to avoid promoting those who don't think like you is to avoid hiring them in the first place.
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