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  • noun

Synonyms for Clinton

wife of President Clinton and later a woman member of the United States Senate (1947-)

42nd President of the United States (1946-)

United States politician who as governor of New York supported the project to build the Erie Canal (1769-1828)

a town in east central Iowa

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References in periodicals archive ?
These days, Clinton must wish he had knocked Morris off his feet when he had the chance.
Three years later, Hillary Clinton has emerged as a giant in the Senate.
Gibson feigned shock, and Estrich declared, ``I hardly count myself as a Clinton hater.
Throughout the five weeks of televised hearings, the Democrats carped, complained, objected, and provided cover for the White House, aiding the Clinton strategy of stonewalling and "running out the clock" on the investigation.
Clinton, a master tactician, realizes that burnishing his reputation will require the sort of permanent campaign he brought to his eight years in the Oval Office.
Two recent books, offering strikingly divergent perspectives on the Clinton scandal, provide primary evidence with which to answer those questions.
We have vocally opposed Bill Clinton since his first election campaign.
Sullivan's "logic" yields numerous contradictions: (1) Sullivan scolds Clinton for lying, even though he seems comparatively undisturbed that Reagan lied about the existence of the arms-for-hostages deal we now know as "Iran-Contra"; (2) Sullivan faults Clinton for "don't ask, don't tell," even though he tolerated Reagan's absolute exclusion of gay people from the military; (3) Sullivan even chides Clinton for failing to allow DOJ support for the Romer v.
Some say Clinton is hopelessly indecisive and unsure what he wishes to accomplish during his presidency," wrote Whitehead in a column titled "Questions about the president" that ran in the Institute's Rutherford magazine in June 1995.
An explanation offered by all observers is that Clinton greatly benefited from the booming economy, and that seems indisputable.
Here at this magazine, we have never been Bill Clinton supporters.
The political question, as 1996 grew nigh, was this: Would the American electorate remember Bill Clinton as the last liberal - as a funny fat boy, a dysfunctional ditherer?
Sixteen African-American leaders explore how the Clinton economic agenda will impact your job, finances and business.
17, 1998--"Bill Clinton's entertainment value alone makes his presidency worth saving," says Michael Dalton Johnson, publisher of "Slick Times" magazine and creator of the ubiquitous $3 Clinton Bill.
The unofficial twin pillars of the policy shop are Gene Sperling, former head of the National Economic Council under Clinton, and Bruce Reed, who seated Clinton as domestic policy advisor before heading over to the Democratic Leadership Council.