By Clinton, Bill; Stephanopoulos, George; Clinton, Bill
A close examine what it used to be like being the president's correct hand guy in the course of a really tough time.
summary: a detailed examine what it was once like being the president's correct hand guy in the course of a truly tough time
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Extra resources for All too human : (a political education)
There was also something vaguely unsettling about the atmosphere in Kerrey's office. Staffers always defer to senators, but as Kerrey spoke to us from behind his enormous desk, I noticed a slow nodding of heads that suggested that the words Kerrey spoke were deeper than your average political talk — that the senator's terse replies were political koans. A cool but unmistakably messianic zeal hummed just below the surface of the Kerrey campaign. I wasn't immune to it, and had I joined his team, I probably would have succumbed to it.
His presidency, however, does have the momentum of classic drama. The roller-coaster ride from Clinton's improbable election in 1992 to his impeachment in 1998 is a narrative stocked with dozens of characters, hundreds of decisions, and a thousand coincidences — all driving toward a conclusion that feels somehow, sadly, inevitable. This book tells my part of the Clinton drama. It covers two presidential campaigns and four years in the White House. From the day I met him in September 1991 to the day I left the White House in December 1996, he was the dominant figure in my life.
Mark Gearan, the Dukakis spokesman who was then heading the Democratic Governors' Association, said Clinton was more liberal and less boring than I thought. My Gephardt colleague David Dreyer said Clinton's philosophy of personal responsibility would appeal to me, and he introduced me to John Holum, George Mc-Govern's former issues director, who was collecting resumes for Clinton. If they all liked this guy, he must have been better than I thought. And any Democrat beat four more years of Bush.