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Latest Christine O'Donnell Items
Rep. Michael N. Castle said he will not pursue the state's U.S. Senate seat as a write-in candidate.
Republican Senate candidate Christine O'Donnell says reports that she released false information about her educational background on an Internet networking site are "categorically untrue."
The race for the United States Senate in Delaware is a splendid example of what is called kultursmog, and the smog spreads untreated. One candidate, the conservative, has been slandered repeatedly, and no one objects, not even most conservatives. The liberal opposing her has been given the proverbial free ride, even by most conservatives. Yet he is a fruitcake. She "dabbled" in witchcraft in high school, she tells us. He may have studied it in grad school along with other pseudo-studies. Yet he is stonewalling, while the press pillories her. No one objects save talk radio.
With the new season of "Saturday Night Live" comes a fresh batch of political satire _ and Delaware Senate hopeful Christine O'Donnell is the first target.
President Obama's top political adviser says White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel is really drawn to the idea of running for Chicago mayor.
With the new season of "Saturday Night Live" comes a fresh batch of political satire — and Delaware Senate hopeful Christine O'Donnell is the first target.
"The graveyards are full of indispensable men." -Former French President Charles de Gaulle
Christine O'Donnell, the Tea Party-supported Republican candidate for Senate in Delaware, has no secrets. The press even has gone back to her high school years and found that she "dabbled" in witchcraft. But now Jeffrey Lord of the American Spectator has been scrutinizing her opponent, Democratic candidate Chris Coons. Mr. Lord did not have to go back to Mr. Coons' high school days. He found quite a lot in Mr. Coons' infatuation with Marxism, starting in college. Mr. Coons found Marx about the time that large numbers of Marxist polls behind the Iron Curtain gave him up. By the 1990s, even jailers and torturers were forsaking old Karl, but not Mr. Coons.
Eager to present a unified front before the midterm elections, the GOP's congressional campaign committees say they are rallying their financial and political muscle behind "tea party" candidates who knocked off some of their hand-picked Republicans in the primaries.