[quote=“Jaboney”][quote=“Chewycorns”]The left is incapable of coming up with new ideas—they even have to recycle old 1960s protest singers. [/quote] Chewycorns, don’t you know how funny that is? I mean, come on, how many guys in Bush’s cabinet are retreads from the Bush I and Reagan administrations??? New ideas seem to be scarce all around.
This is almost as funny as when Reagan asked, “What does an actor know about politics?” to criticize Ed Asner for opposing American foreign policy.
Too funny! :bravo: [/quote]
Are you kidding? With the exception of Rumsfeld, Cheney and Rice, most are “fresh faces” with limited government experience. In my opinion, Democrats are much more likely to remain in government forever. Let’s look at Clinton’s cabinet: Bowles – didn’t his dad serve in FDR’s cabinet?
Warren Christopher?Kantor? Aspin? Bentsen? Brown – these are all long-timers.
Contrast this with:
Secretary of Agriculture Mike Johanns – Secretary Johanns is a graduate of St. Mary’s University of Minnesota in Winona. He earned a law degree from Creighton University in Omaha and practiced law in O’Neill and Lincoln, Nebraska. Johanns served on the Lancaster County Board from 1983-1987, and on the Lincoln City Council 1989-1991. He was elected mayor of Lincoln in 1991. He was reelected in 1995, and successfully ran for governor three years later.
Gale A. Norton --From 1991 to 1999, she served as Attorney General of Colorado. Prior to her election as Attorney General, Norton served in Washington, D.C. as Associate Solicitor of the U.S. Department of the Interior, overseeing endangered species and public lands legal issues for the National Park Service and the Fish and Wildlife Service. She also worked as Assistant to the Deputy Secretary of Agriculture and, from 1979 to 1983, as a Senior Attorney for the Mountain States Legal Foundation.
Commerce Secretary Gutierrez was sworn into office on February 7, 2005. Born in Havana, Cuba in 1953, he came to the United States with his family in 1960. In 1975 he joined Kellogg as a sales representative. Rising to president and chief executive officer in 1999, he was the youngest CEO in the company