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Terry McAuliffe

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Terry McAuliffe

49th Chairman of the Democratic National Committee
In office
2001 – 2005
Preceded byEd Rendell
Succeeded byHoward Dean
BornFebruary 9, 1957 (1957-02-09) (age 53)
Syracuse, New York
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Dorothy McAuliffe
ChildrenDori, Jack, Mary, Sally, and Peter
ResidenceMcLean, Virginia
Alma materGeorgetown University Law School (J.D.)
The Catholic University of America (B.A.)
Professionbusinessman, political consultant

Terence Richard "Terry" McAuliffe (born February 9, 1957) is a longtime fundraiser and political advisor for the United States Democratic Party. He served as chairman of the Democratic National Committee from 2001 to 2005. He also served as chairman of the 2008 Hillary Clinton presidential campaign. He unsuccessfully ran for the 2009 Virginia Democratic gubernatorial nomination, losing to Creigh Deeds, whom he later endorsed.

Contents

Family and education

McAuliffe grew up in Syracuse, New York and graduated from Bishop Ludden Junior/Senior High School in 1975. His father was treasurer of the local Democratic organization.[1] He started his first business, McAuliffe Driveway Maintenance, at the age of 14. In 1979, he received a bachelors degree from The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C. After graduation, McAuliffe took a job in the 1980 presidential reelection campaign of Jimmy Carter, and at the age of 22 became the national finance director. It was during this campaign that McAuliffe wrestled an eight-foot, 260-pound alligator for a $15,000 contribution.[2] After the campaign, McAuliffe enrolled in law school at Georgetown University. He received a Juris Doctor degree in 1984.[3] McAuliffe then served as Chairman of the Federal City National Bank by the age of 30.

He has five children with wife Dorothy: Dori, Jack, Mary, Sally, and Peter.

Politics

From 1980 to 1981, McAuliffe served as Deputy Treasurer and Director of Finance at the Democratic National Committee. From 1985 to 1987, McAuliffe served as finance director of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. During the 1988 presidential campaign, he served as finance chairman for Dick Gephardt. During the 1996 election cycle, he served as national finance chairman and then national co-chairman of the Clinton-Gore re-election committee.[4] In 1997, he was chairman of the 53rd Presidential Inaugural Committee.[5] In 1999, he was chairman of the White House Millennium Celebration.[6] In 2000, McAuliffe chaired a tribute to outgoing President Bill Clinton, which set a fundraising record for a single event, raising $26.3 million.[7] The same year, he chaired the Democratic National Convention in Los Angeles. In 2001, McAuliffe spoke out against the Clinton pardons, saying he considered Clinton a great friend, but the pardons were troubling and a mistake: "I've publicly said the Rich pardon was a mistake. If I were president I wouldn't have done it. All these incidents are unfortunate, frustrating and distracting, but ultimately they will run their course."[8]

Ambassador to the Taejon Expo of South Korea

Under the suggestion of Dick Gephardt, McAuliffe was asked by President Clinton in 1992 to represent the United States at the international business exposition of 1993 in Taejon, South Korea. After initially being sworn in as Commissioner General to the event by the U.S. Information Agency, McAuliffe represented the United States as Ambassador to the Taejon Expo upon arriving in South Korea. Among McAuliffe's primary responsibilities was raising capital for the United States to be represented at the exposition from the private sector. McAuliffe's team managed to secure $3.4 million in sponsorship, avoiding the use of any public funding. The U.S. contingent's largest benefactor was Amway.[9]

Chairman of the Democratic National Committee

In February 2001, McAuliffe was elected chairman of the DNC and served until February 2005.[10] During that time, he raised $578 million and the Democratic Party emerged from debt for the first time in its history.[11]

Under McAuliffe, the DNC built a new headquarters, created a computer database of more than 170 million potential voters known as "Demzilla",[12] founded a Women’s Vote Center to educate and mobilize women voters, founded the Voting Rights Institute to protect voting rights, and founded “Something New,” an initiative to mobilize younger voters.Circumstances affecting the outcome of the 2002 Senate elections included the influence of the terrorist attacks of September 11th, 2001, which heavily favored the GOP. There were also allegations of Republican election rigging, as GOP political operatives were accused of illegally jamming the phone lines of New Hampshire Democrats on election day[13], a race in which GOP candidate John Sununu barely edged Jeanne Shaheen by 19,000 votes.

Democrats would lose a net of 8 seats in the House, magnifying mainly the failures of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee, as the DNC would spend more money on the November 2002 Congressional elections than any time in in its history, including $10 million alone on the Congressional redistricting project that would set the party up for Congressional election success not only in 2002 but for years to come[14].

Despite myriad forces working against the Democrats, there were small electoral victories in 2002 that would lay the groundwork for future successes the party would experience. McAuliffe surveyed the local election landscape and made sound investments in important mayoral races, winning all 8 of those which they identified as critical, including important races in large urban areas such as Los Angeles, St. Louis, and Jersey City.[15]

In the transition period between the 2002 elections and the 2004 Democratic convention, the DNC rebuilt operations and intra-party alliances. Donna Brazile, one of McAuliffe's early critics, summed up McAuliffe's revival: "We boxed. He has been punched, believe me. Now, Terry has put the party in a strong strategic position."[16]

In 2003-04, the DNC hosted six presidential primary debates, more than had ever been held previously, including the first-ever bilingual presidential debate. The DNC also partnered with the Congressional Black Caucus to hold a debate in Baltimore, Maryland. Additionally, McAuliffe worked to restructure the Democratic primary schedule so that states such as South Carolina, Arizona and New Mexico would be allowed to vote earlier, in move designed to bolster ties to African-American and Hispanic communities. According to the Washington Post, the new schedule gave Senator Kerry enough time to raise more than $200 million for the general election.[16]

In January 2005, Howard Dean followed through on a McAuliffe promise and distributed $5 million to Tim Kaine, the Democratic candidate for the Virginia governor's seat. This donation was the largest non-presidential disbursement in DNC history, and was part of McAuliffe's attempt to prove the Democrats' viability in southern states in the wake of the 2004 presidential election.[17] Kaine was successful in his bid and is the current governor of Virginia.

DNC Highlights 2001-2005

  • Founded Women's Vote Center (WVC) with the purpose of educating, engaging, and mobilizing women voters across the United States. The three tenets upon which the WVC was founded included the recruitment and training of women through the Democratic Voices program, investment in internet outreach efforts such as the e-newsletter Week In Review, and cooperative efforts with state and local parties to target outreach to women voters.
  • Following the 2000 Presidential election, the Democratic Party created the Voter Rights Institute (VRI) to ensure that every vote is counted fully and fairly. In 2004 the VRI created the Election Assistance program linking an army of lawyers, organizers, and other advocates across the United States to ensure that the poor administration and illegal tactics common in the 2000 election were not repeated.
  • Led by McAuliffe, the DNC launched the "Something New" program, an aggressive young voter mobilization initiative. The program registered thousands of young voters and reached 100,000 young people while raising nearly $5 million for the DNC, 90% of which coming from first-time donors. Chapters of the College Democrats of America (CDA) also rose from 300 in 2000, to 1200 in 2005 as McAuliffe often headlined college tours to engage, recruit, and train young voters and organizers.
  • During McAuliffe's tenure, the Democratic recruited over 25,000 field precinct captains, conducted 530 organizing conventions across the country, knocked on 11 millions doors, and made 56 million paid phone calls through the help of 233,000 volunteers. During this time, voters said they were contacted in the mail, through the phone, and at the door more often by Democrats than by Republicans.[18]
  • In what became the platform of McAuliffe's bid for Chairman of the DNC, he completed the technological overhaul of the party to meet and even surpass the Republicans in areas of voter registration files, technological infrastructure, and internet voter outreach. By 2003 the infrastructure and technological advancements were in place not only to battle the Republicans in 2004, but also in the future.[19] In a December issue of The American Prospect Harold Meyerson wrote, "Working largely under the radar, McAuliffe has made the DNC better prepared for a Presidential election than it may ever have been."[20]

Post-DNC Chairmanship

On January 23, 2007, his book, What A Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators, and Other Wild Animals (ISBN 9780312357870), was released and debuted at #5 on the New York Times Bestseller list and #1 on the Washington Post's list.

As a former party chairman, McAuliffe was one of the roughly 796 superdelegates to the 2008 Democratic National Convention.

During the 2008 presidential election campaign cycle, he was campaign chairman for Hillary Clinton.

On June 4, 2008, McAuliffe appeared on the MSNBC program Morning Joe, presenting a bottle of rum to Mika Brzezinski, which Brzezinski had requested during a prior interview with McAuliffe. After imbibing a congratulatory shot of rum on-air he stated that Barack Obama "had the numbers" and that Hillary Clinton knew she had lost the 2008 primary race.[21]

Terry McAuliffe at 2008 Democratic National Convention in Denver

2009 Virginia gubernatorial campaign

On November 10, 2008, McAuliffe filed to form an exploratory committee for Governor of Virginia in the 2009 election.[22] He told reporters that he had planned to spend the next few months traveling to "every corner of Virginia" to measure interest in his possible run.[22] McAuliffe told The Washington Post that he is "best suited to carry the Democratic banner because he (would) campaign as a business leader who can bring jobs to Virginia."[22] He also cited his ability to raise money for down-ticket Democratic candidates.[22] On January 3, 2009, McAuliffe announced in a YouTube video emailed to his supporters that he would be seek the Democratic Party nomination for Governor of Virginia.[23]

McAuliffe's political team included several former staffers from the campaigns of Democrats Hillary Clinton, Tim Kaine, Mark Warner and Jim Webb. Among them were campaign manager Mike Henry, senior strategist Mo Elleithee, and communications director Delacey Skinner.[24] According to The Washington Post, McAuliffe raised $7.5 million over the course of the campaign.[25]

In the primary, McAuliffe faced two other high-profile Democrats, State Sen. Creigh Deeds, 2005 nominee for Attorney General, and Brian Moran, a former state representative and former Democratic Caucus Chairman. On June 9, 2009, Virginia democrats selected Deeds as their gubernatorial candidate with McAuliffe finishing second.[26] Virginia Attorney General Bob McDonnell is the only candidate for the Republican nomination.[27]

McAuliffe is widely considered to be eying another run for Governor of Virginia. In November 2009, Democratic nominee Creigh Deeds lost to Republican candidate Bob McDonnell by a margin of 18 points. McDonnell received the highest percentage of the vote since 1961. In the aftermath, many in the local and national media[who?] speculated that McAuliffe would have been in a better position to win the election, as Deeds was said to have lost on economic issues and those relating to jobs, the same platform upon which McAuliffe had hinged his campaign.[28]

Visiting Fellow: Harvard University John F. Kennedy School of Government

McAuliffe was invited as a visiting Fellow to Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government in October 2009. In addition to several faculty and student lectures, McAuliffe hosted a study group entitled The Making of a Candidate: From Running Campaigns to Running on my Own.[29]

Political timeline

  • 1979 Carter Mondale Re-Election Committee - National Fundraiser
  • 1980 Democratic National Committee - Finance Director
  • 1981 Democratic National Committee - Deputy Treasurer
  • 1984 Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee - Finance Director
  • 1984 Democratic National Committee Presidential Victory Fund - Chairman
  • 1988 Dick Gephardt for President - Finance Chairman
  • 1992 Clinton for President - National Fundraiser
  • 1993 Democratic National Committee/Business Leadership Forum - Chairman
  • 1994 Democratic National Committee - Finance Chairman
  • 1996 Clinton-Gore Re-Election Committee - Finance Chairman
  • 1996 Clinton-Gore Re-Election Committee - Co-Chairman
  • 1997 Presidential Inaugural Committee - Chairman
  • 2000 National Tribute to President Clinton - Chairman
  • 2000 Democratic National Convention - Chairman
  • 2000 America's Millennium Celebration - Chairman
  • 2001 Democratic National Committee - Chairman
  • 2007 Hillary Clinton for President - Chairman

Business experience

McAuliffe has a history of mixing politics with business deals has produced "a business career built mostly on intricate land deals and dot-com investments, often with wealthy political donors -- and sometimes with no jobs to show for it."[30] According to the Washington Post, "McAuliffe is, at his core, a salesman -- and even called himself a "hustler" in his autobiography." [30]

Notable business interests

McAuliffe Driveway Maintenance, 1971-72, Owner

At the age of 14, McAuliffe started his first business.[31] Under the name McAuliffe Driveway Maintenance he sealed local driveways and parking lots.

Federal City National Bank, 1988-91, Chairman

In January 1988, when he was 30 years old, McAuliffe became the youngest chairman of a bank in the history of the United States when he assumed responsibility for all aspects of Federal City's operations.[32]

Shortly thereafter, the bank loaned $125,000 to a political action committee that supported Richard Gephardt's Presidential campaign. McAuliffe told the New York Times that he abstained from voting on the loan because he was also the Gephardt campaign's finance chairman.[33] The bank also provided loans to former U.S. Representative Tony Coelho and the then-Speaker of the United States House of Representatives, Jim Wright.[34]

In 1991, the bank was cited by federal regulators for unsafe and unsound banking practices. Regulators forced McAuliffe and other bank directors to sign a consent agreement that required the bank to hire outside management, review delinquent loans, track bad credit, and raise additional capital.[35] In December 1991, McAuliffe acknowledged that he "knew we were in awful trouble" and that "the liquidators were ready to roll." In what he now refers to as his "greatest business experience", McAuliffe "rallied the board members" and merged Federal City National Bank with another institution run by Republican Richard V. Allen; Credit International Bank, thereby saving the institution.[34][35][36]

Business experience timeline

Terry McAuliffe is a founding partner and shareholder in no less than 23 separate commercial ventures.

  • 1971 McAuliffe Driveway Maintenance - President
  • 1981 McAuliffe & Associates - President
  • 1984 McAuliffe & Kelly Financial Services - Founding Partner
  • 1984 National Fundraising Strategies - President
  • 1985 McAuliffe & Kelly Broker Dealership - Founding Partner
  • 1985 McAuliffe & Kelly Law Firm - Founding Partner
  • 1986 American Telecommunication Services - Chairman
  • 1988 Federal City National Bank - Chairman
  • 1988 Irish Hospitality Group - Partner
  • 1988 F Street Hotel Associates - Partner
  • 1990 American Capital Management Co. - President
  • 1992 Diamond Management Company - President
  • 1993 Union Management Company - President
  • 1993 Columbia Financial Holding Co. - President
  • 1993 Columbia Land & Development Co. - President
  • 1994 Jefferson National Management Co. - President
  • 1994 Jefferson National Title Insurance - Chairman
  • 1996 American Marketing Services - Chairman
  • 1997 American Heritage Homes - Chairman
  • 2000 Capital Management International - Partner
  • 2000 Stonehouse Partners - Partner
  • 2008 AMS II - Chairman
  • 2009 GreenTech Automotive - Chairman

Controversies

Lincoln Bedroom Memo, 1995-96

In the planning stages of the Clinton-Gore reelection campaign, McAuliffe met with President Clinton and discussed how to energize his base of support for the reelection efforts. McAuliffe's suggestion was simply that the President needed to spend time with his supporters and discuss his vision for the next four years. Following the meeting, McAuliffe outlined the details of his suggestions in a memo. This would become the infamous Lincoln Bedroom Memo. Upon receiving the memo, the President made some hand-written notes to himself on the reverse side of the copy, which were interpreted through the mainstream media to imply that McAuliffe was advocating the use of the White House's Lincoln Bedroom as campaign fund raising mechanism. In fact, the memo's purpose had nothing to do with the Lincoln Bedroom.

As a fundraiser for the Clinton-Gore re-election campaign, he used his access to the White House and close ties with the Clintons to generate funds in unorthodox ways. He arranged 10-12 meet and greet coffee dates with the Clintons on behalf of large donors.[37]The Justice Department later closed its investigation without bringing charges. The Democratic National Committee would later arrange several more White House "coffees," fundraising efforts with which McAuliffe was not involved.

Global Crossing, 1997-99

Like many in the late 1990’s, McAuliffe was consistently seeking out innovative business and investment opportunities related to the internet and other areas of high technology. Among them was his investment of $100,000 in a startup company called Global Crossing. In the early 1990’s, McAuliffe was approached by longtime friend Mike Steed concerning an investment opportunity in what was then known as Atlantic Crossing. The company would be among the first to lay a high-speed fiber-optic cable between the United States and Europe, anticipating the need for increasing data traffic to come in the next few years. McAuliffe himself refers to the investment as “risky,” given the lack of guarantees with technology startups. McAuliffe put up the money while the idea was still in its infancy, even before a company had been formed. The company would eventually up carrying half the data traffic between the United States and Europe and was widely considered a tremendous success.

When the company went public seventeen months later, the stock’s value rose quickly and McAuliffe’s initial $100,000 investment was valued at nearly $18 million. Global Crossing filed for bankruptcy in 2002 at a time when many technology startups began to fail and after McAuliffe had sold his stock. Though he had made millions from the stock, McAuliffe was never an employee of Global Crossing nor did he serve on its board of directors. Still, Republicans attempted to compare his investment in Global Crossing as equitable with the insider trading activity that occurred at Enron.

In 2006, The Securities and Exchange Commission, after a four year investigation, ruled that no wrongdoing occurred at Global Crossing and no enforcement action was necessary.[38]

McAuliffe played no management role in Global Crossing[39] and had no ties to Enron. Howard Kurtz of CNN reported that McAuliffe was free of any wrongdoing, having sold his shares years before there was "any hint of trouble with the company."[40] On July 20, 2002, Marc Racicot, the chairman of the Republican National Committee told Fox News reporter Rita Cosby, "I haven't seen anything that was done that was wrong by Terry McAuliffe."[41] On January 29, 2000, McAuliffe discussed the issue on the Fox News television program Hannity & Colmes where he claimed that former President George H.W. Bush gave a speech in Japan praising Global Crossing in exchange for the right to purchase $80,000 of stock at a reduced price of 34 cents per share.[39]

Book

On January 23, 2007, his book, What A Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators, and Other Wild Animals ISBN 9780312357870, was released and debuted at #5 on the New York Times Bestseller list and #1 on the Washington Post's list. McAuliffe called himself a "hustler" in his autobiography.[30]


References

  1. ^ Dowd, Maureen (July 7, 1987). "Money for politics: One man's relentless pursuit". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9B0DE0D61E38F934A35754C0A961948260&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=all. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  2. ^ "Terry McAuliffe Biography". Leading Authorities, Inc.. http://www.leadingauthorities.com/23827/McAuliffe_Terry_detail.htm. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  3. ^ "Financing the Road to the White House" (PDF). Leaders Magazine. July 3, 2007. http://www.leadersmag.com/issues/2007.3_Jul/pdfs/mcauliffe.pdf. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  4. ^ "2 Are Named to Plan Clinton Inauguration". The New York Times. November 13, 1996. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=940CE5DA113BF930A25752C1A960958260. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  5. ^ "Records of the 1997 Inaugural Committee 1996-97". National Archives and Records Administration. http://www.archives.gov/research/guide-fed-records/groups/274.html#274.15. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  6. ^ "Remarks by the President and the First Lady at opening ceremonies of America's Millennium Celebration". Clinton Presidential Center Web Site Online Archives. December 31, 1999. http://archives.clintonpresidentialcenter.org/?u=123199-remarks-by-president-and-hrc-at-millennium-celebration.htm. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  7. ^ Weisskopf, Michael (May 28, 2000]). "The Kingmaker". Time. http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,46148-1,00.html. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  8. ^ Berke, Richard L. (February 23, 2001). "The Clinton Pardons: The Democrats; This Time, Clintons Find Their Support Buckling From Weight of New Woes". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9A05EFDF1339F930A15751C0A9679C8B63. Retrieved January 4, 2009. 
  9. ^ McAuliffe, Terry (2007). What a Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators and Other Wild Animals. St. Martin's Press. pp. 84-87. ISBN 9780312357870
  10. ^ Roberts, Roxanne (2005-10-05). "Terry McAuliffe, Fundraising Client". The Washington Post. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2005/10/21/AR2005102100243.html. Retrieved May 5, 2009. 
  11. ^ The Washington Post, October 21, 2005
  12. ^ The Hill newspaper, February 17, 2005
  13. ^ http://www.mcclatchydc.com/homepage/story/23357.html
  14. ^ McAuliffe, Terry (2007). What a Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators and Other Wild Animals. St. Martin's Press. pp. 277-289. ISBN 9780312357870
  15. ^ McAuliffe, Terry (2007). What a Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators and Other Wild Animals. St. Martin's Press. pp. 284-285. ISBN 9780312357870
  16. ^ a b Edsall, Thomas B. (2004-07-26). "McAuliffe Is Dems' Comeback Kid". The Washington Post. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/articles/A14038-2004Jul25.html. Retrieved 2009-02-21. 
  17. ^ Garver, Rob (2005-03-23). "Raising Kaine". The American Prospect. http://www.prospect.org/cs/articles?articleId=9376. Retrieved 2009-02-21. 
  18. ^ DNC 2001-2005: Modernizing, Mobilizing, and Builidng the Democratic Party Washington DC, Democratic National Committee, 2005.
  19. ^ Blueprint For The Future. Washington DC, Democratic National Committee, 2004.
  20. ^ Meyerson, Harold. "Outside Chance." The American Prospect 12 Dec. 2003.
  21. ^ "Terry McAuliffe Downs Shots On "Morning Joe"
  22. ^ a b c d Craig, Tim. "McAuliffe Takes Steps To Run for Va. Governor". The Washington Post. Page B01. November 11, 2008.
  23. ^ "Terry McAuliffe's Big Announcement"
  24. ^ Kumar, Anita. "McAuliffe Announces Staff". washingtonpost.com. January 5, 2009.
  25. ^ Kumar, Anita (2009-06-10). "Deeds Surges To Stunning Win in Va.". The Washington Post. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/story/2009/06/10/ST2009061000816.html. Retrieved 2009-06-10. 
  26. ^ Kumar, Anita. "Deeds Surges To Stunning Win in Va.". Washington Post. June 10, 2009.
  27. ^ Cahill, Steve. "McAuliffe mulls gubernatorial run". Fairfax County Times. November 12, 2008.
  28. ^ http://voices.washingtonpost.com/thefix/governors/election-2009-winners-and-lose.html?wprss=thefix
  29. ^ http://www.iop.harvard.edu/Programs/Fellows-Study-Groups/Visiting-Fellows/Terry-McAuliffe
  30. ^ a b c Gardner, Amy (May 3, 2009). "McAuliffe's Background Could Prove A Liability". The Washington Post. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2009/05/02/AR2009050202201.html. Retrieved May 5, 2009. 
  31. ^ McAuliffe, Terry (January 22, 2007). "Life of the party: McAuliffe and the Democrats". MSNBC. http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/16742796/. Retrieved June 8, 2009. 
  32. ^ Kettman, Steve (2007 pp. 75-76). "What A Party!". Thomas Dunne Books. 
  33. ^ Berke, Richard (February 13, 1988). "Gephardt Received 2 Unsecured Loans". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/1988/02/13/us/gephardt-received-2-unsecured-loans.html?n=Top/Reference/Times%20Topics/Subjects/P/Presidential%20Elections%20(US). Retrieved May 5, 2009. 
  34. ^ a b Gerth, Jeff (December 12, 1999). "Friendship Counts; Clinton’s Top Fund-Raiser Made Lots for Himself, Too". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/1999/12/12/us/friendship-counts-clinton-s-top-fund-raiser-made-lots-for-himself-too.html?pagewanted=all. Retrieved May 5, 2009. 
  35. ^ a b "Comptroller Cites Two Banks in Area for Unsafe Practices,". The Washington Post. October 16, 1991. 
  36. ^ "Bank Start-Ups Get Bowled Over by Stubborn Real-Estate Recession". July 23, 1992. 
  37. ^ Moss, Jennings (February 1997). "Big Game Hunter". Mother Jones. http://www.laborers.org/MoJo_Terry_4-97.htm. Retrieved May 5, 2009. 
  38. ^ McAuliffe, Terry (2007). What a Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators and Other Wild Animals. St. Martin's Press. pp. 318-20. ISBN 9780312357870.
  39. ^ a b McAuliffe, Terry (2007). What a Party! My Life Among Democrats: Presidents, Candidates, Donors, Activists, Alligators and Other Wild Animals. St. Martin's Press. pp. 317–319. ISBN 9780312357870. 
  40. ^ CNN Reliable Sources, How Did Media Cover Enron?, March 2, 2002
  41. ^ Fox News, citation from July 21, 2002[dead link]

External links

Party political offices
Preceded by
Ed Rendell
Chairman of the Democratic National Committee
2001 – 2005
Succeeded by
Howard Dean

 

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