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Senate majority leader practices politics of personal destruction
Topic - Ashley Judd
It's become a cinematic cliche: At the opening of virtually every postapocalyptic movie, the camera sweeps over the landscape of a famous city in ruins, recognizable from the rubble. "Divergent" is no exception.
Shailene Woodley is known for her hugs. The 22-year-old "Divergent" star gives hearty embraces - often more than one -to everyone she meets.
Barry Wanser has a digital photo frame in his living room that cycles pictures of his son. Michael, with his toothy grin and blue eyes, died in 2011 of acute myeloid leukemia. He was 6.
Sen. Mitch McConnell's "maybe" challengers for his Senate seat has moved from Ashley Judd — who decided against a run weeks ago — to Heather French Henry, Miss America for 2000.
Some Democrats with time on their hands are attempting to convert garden-variety political opposition research, the kind of research that all politicians pay big bucks for, into the "anatomy of a smear." Almost nobody is watching or listening.
What first looked to be a campaign leak or a "Watergate-style" bugging may actually have been one guy with an iPhone.
Someone ought to pull aside some of television's talking heads and magpies of the left and explain how babies are made.
Calling it "Watergate-style bugging," the re-election campaign of Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell is now working with the FBI to find out how a recording of private political "war room" conversations was leaked to the liberal magazine Mother Jones.
Hollywood actress Ashley Judd is quietly campaigning for a Senate seat for Kentucky, but has not yet moved from her home in Tennessee. Confused? So are political insiders.
Actress Ashley Judd announced Wednesday she will not run for the U.S. Senate in Kentucky, ending hopes within some Democratic circles that her star power would give her a chance of knocking off Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell in the 2014 election.
Actress and activist Ashley Judd announced via Twitter Wednesday that she will not challenge Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell's seat for 2014.
When Ashley Judd, the liberal actress and activist, first floated the idea of running for the U.S. Senate in Kentucky many Democrats from Washington to Louisville all but swooned at the prospect. She seemed like the party's best shot at taking out their biggest boogeymen, Mitch McConnell, the Republican leader in the Senate.
Hollywood actress Ashley Judd may be taking step forward for a Senate run against Kentucky's five-term Mitch McConnell, but key Democrats may have found a new and less controversial candidate: Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes.
Hollywood actress-turned-Senate-hopeful Ashley Judd may have a harder time winning the hearts and minds of Democrats to support her campaign against Sen. Mitch McConnell after all.
While it's way too early to tell what Senate races will have crystallized by the time the Obamas exit the White House in 2017, it's safe to say that women and, ahem, our issues, will remain front and center.