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- G-20 diplomats fell for hacker attack promising nude photos of former French first lady Carla Bruni
Latest Huma Abedin Items
Anthony Weiner's wife, Huma Abedin, is due to take a lengthy vacation from her job with former first lady Hillary Clinton in August, and campaign officials for her husband's mayoral race have rushed to explain that the time off is not a "leave of absence."
Anthony D. Weiner, former New York Democratic representative and current New York City mayoral candidate, has been a huge embarrassment to the American political process.
Hillary Clinton has lived her life in a soap opera, and now NBC will make one about her. The writers of NBC's projected four-part miniseries have lots to work with.
New York City mayoral candidate Anthony D. Weiner and President Obama have several things in common ("Weiner should bow out of N.Y. mayor's race," Web, July 26). Both are Democratic politicians, and both have ties to the Muslim Brotherhood — Mr. Weiner through the family of his wife, Huma Abedin, and Mr. Obama through his open political support of now-deposed Egyptian leader Mohammed Morsi. Both men are popular with people who are Democratic supporters, and both are malicious, narcissistic liars who have shown themselves to be one-trick ponies. We have seen these men for who they are — and they do not get better with time.
Former President Bill Clinton and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton reportedly are angry over efforts by Anthony Weiner's New York mayoral campaign to compare Mr. Weiner's Internet affairs and his wife, Huma Abedin, to the Clintons' White House scandal in 1998.
From the same political landscape that produced the persistent notion that Hillary Rodham Clinton should run for president here comes part two of such thinking. There are calls for Huma Abedin to run for mayor of New York City, even as her husband Anthony D. Weiner clings to the wreckage of his own campaign for that office following the most recent revelations regarding his sorry sexting habits.
Embattled candidate Anthony D. Weiner faced mounting pressure Sunday to reconsider his mayoral ambitions in New York City after he confessed last week to swapping illicit messages and photos with women on s social media — a practice he now admits continued even after he resigned from Congress in 2011 because of similar acts.
The Weiners are in the newspaper, at microphones, on TV, etc., saying their problems are "between us" and "we want privacy" ("Anthony Weiner's wife forgives a la Hillary Clinton, political strategist says," Web, July 24). A person who is seeking work at the level of mayor of New York City needs to have higher-functioning behavior, which includes knowing that, if he wants privacy, he should drop out of the race immediately.
Anthony Weiner said in an email to campaign supporters that the root of his most recent sexting scandal is simple — he hit a rough marital patch last summer with wife, Huma Abedin.