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Norm Coleman of Minnesota is no longer a senator (at least for the time being) and he’s taken a job as a consultant with the Republican Jewish Coalition. But he’s still busy as ever raising political money.
From an invitation that went out this afternoon:
Republican Leader Mitch McConnell
U.S. Senator Jon Kyl
U.S. Senator Lamar Alexander
U.S. Senator John Ensign
U.S. Senator John Cornyn
U.S. Senator John Thune
U.S. Senator Richard Burr
For a Reception Supporting
U.S. SENATOR NORM COLEMAN
Wednesday, February 11, 2009
5:30 to 6:30 PM
National Republican Senatorial Committee
425 2nd Street NE
Host: $5,000 per PAC/ $2,300 per person
Attend: $1,000 per PAC / $500 per person
Please RSVP to Margo Tennison: 202-737-9091 or email@example.com
Checks payable to Coleman Minnesota Recount Committee
More from Ken Silverstein:
Commentary — November 17, 2015, 6:41 pm
The Clintons’ so-called charitable enterprise has served as a vehicle to launder money and to enrich family friends.
Years ago, I lived in Montana, a land of purple sunsets, clear streams, and snowflakes the size of silver dollars drifting through the cold air. There were no speed limits and you could legally drive drunk. My small apartment in Missoula had little privacy. In order to write, I rented an off-season fishing cabin on Rock Creek, a one-room place with a bed and a bureau. I lacked the budget for a desk. My idea was to remove a sliding door from a closet in my apartment and place it over a couple of hastily cobbled-together sawhorses.
Amount by which a typical good-looking U.S. worker will out-earn a typical ugly one over a lifetime:
A Japanese inventor unveiled a new invisibility cloak that uses a material made of thousands of tiny beads called “retro-reflectum.”
A couple at a Cracker Barrel restaurant in Greenville, South Carolina, left their waitress a note telling her “the woman’s place is in the home,” in lieu of a tip.
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"She never thanked me, never looked at me—melted away into the miserable night, in the strangest manner I ever saw. I have seen many strange things, but not one that has left a deeper impression on my memory than the dull impassive way in which that worn-out heap of misery took that piece of money, and was lost."