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“Right now I’m grateful to live in a city, a state and a country where I strongly support my mayor, my governor, my president and my senators and my representative,” Chelsea Clinton, 33, told NBC in April. “If at some point that weren’t true and I thought I could make a meaningful and measurably greater impact, I’d have to ask and answer that question.”

On Monday, she told CNN virtually the same thing, after advising the network she sought a “purposefully public life,” among other things.

“I’m grateful to live in a city, and a state and country where really I believe in my elected officials, in their ethos and their competencies” she said. “And if someday either of those weren’t true, and I thought I could make more of a difference in the public sector, or if I didn’t like how my city or my state or my country were being run, then I’d have to ask and answer that question.”

Mama Hillary Rodham Clinton, incidentally, ran for the U.S. Senate seat in New York at age 53.


ABC News will have some unexpected visitors with much on their minds Thursday afternoon. The network’s headquarters in the nation’s capital will be the focal point of the Life March on the Media rally, an event organized by pro-life factions who are weary of what they deem press “censorship” of abortion.

“The media has flinched from the reality of abortion for decades,” says Lila Rose, president of Live Action, a pro-life group that courts the interest of younger activists through social media. “We call on the press to end the censorship of what abortion actually does to our smallest children and women as well as an end to the lionizing of abortion advocates.”

The group already has sent letters of protest to America’s “big three” — ABC, along with NBC and CBS — demanding honest and factual reporting about abortion, which they deem a “gruesome procedure.”

Miss Rose says she plans to “expose the media as collaborators with the abortion industry.” She is particularly vexed by a recent report from the Media Research Center that revealed the networks gave pro-choice Texas state Sen. Wendy Davis three times as much coverage as the murder trial of Philadelphia abortionist Kermit Gosnell, effectively turning the young lawmaker into an instant celebrity, and a “folk hero.”

Among those who also plan to rally at ABC’s office, located some six blocks north of the White House: Christian Robey, political director for the aforementioned research group; Charmaine Yoest, president of Americans United for Life, and Jill Stanek, an OB-GYN nurse turned pro-life activist.


73 percent of Americans say it is not likely that the average person in the U.S. will live to be 120 years old by 2050 due to age-reversing medical treatments.

69 percent say the ideal life span is 79 to 100 years old.

66 percent say “only wealthy people” could afford anti-aging treatments.

58 percent say anti-aging treatments would be “fundamentally unnatural.”

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