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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - Anita Bonds
The end game. The first black U.S. president, Barack Obama, appointed the first black U.S. attorney general, Eric H. Holder Jr., who wanted another black, Ronald C. Machen Jr., to be the U.S. attorney for the District of Columbia.
Longtime D.C. political insider Anita Bonds was elected to the D.C. Council Tuesday, fending off five challengers in a special election.
Martin Luther King dreamed of the day his children would live in a nation "where they will not be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character." It remains a noble goal. It's a shame Dr. King's goal has been abandoned by certain members of the District of Columbia city council.
One of the contenders seeking a citywide seat on the D.C. Council in the upcoming election has found the city's liberal echo chamber to be a not-so-friendly environment.
The D.C. Democratic State Committee selected its chairwoman, Anita Bonds, to fill a vacant seat on the city's legislative body until a special election this spring.
After speaking with Mr. Allen, I asked the head of the D.C. Democratic State Committee, Anita Bonds, if she agreed with Mr. Allen's assessment and she succinctly said, "No, I do not."
Ms. Bonds, an at-large lawmaker, is part of that latter group, and when I asked what or how do she and the party plan to handle the potential criminal clouds hanging over the heads of so many Democrats, she said she didn't know yet because the party was getting together Thursday evening.