posted by Chris Bray @ 11:51 AM
"While her family heritage is common knowledge to every school child, Caroline Kennedy's life and achievements have been studiously secluded, but make no mistake -- the qualifications of Caroline Kennedy are remarkable."As the daughter of the president, she lived in the White House during her early childhood and afterward with her mother in Georgetown and New York. When she was eighteen, she visited London to attend a nine-month art class at Sotheby's."
You didn't think *this* was the funniest part? "During the presidential campaign, she contributed the maximum amount to Obama and Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton."
My favorite was that a prime qualification to be a senator is, apparently, spending time lounging abroad in "an atmosphere of safe, serene and calm security far from the madding turbulence of America".I also like the idea that being "Honorary Chair" of something demonstrates leadership ability.
If having a sheltered childhood and family connections wasn't qualifications for high government... it wouldn't be America!"Nobody should be kept from becoming a queen if she wants to be one! It's undemocratic!"
She wears Chanel with panache, you cynical bastards.
Well, now wait a minute! Caroline edited "The Best Loved Poems of Jacqueline Kennedy-Onassis."Can you imagine the heartache she must have endured deciding which ones weren't the 'Best Loved?'The agony!
This is a portion of a Saturday interview with Princess Caroline of Manhattan from today news: [Quote] "But Kennedy appeared to insult women's magazines when she responded to a question by one of the [New York Times] reporters to recall, for the sake of storytelling, the moment she decided that wanted to be the senator from New York."Have you guys ever thought about writing for, like, a woman's magazine or something?" she asked, to which the reporter countered by asking what she has against women's magazines?"Nothing at all, but I thought you were the crack political team here," she answered." [End Quote]Only a bona fide American Princess could so easily take the high snobbery ground from The New York Times.
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A blog written by increasingly few graduate students in the UCLA history program.
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