Elizabeth Warren Was Working for A steel Company Against Unions
While working for a major coal company, Massachusetts Democrat Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren was paid to circumvent a congressional requirement that provided millions of dollars in health care benefits to retired union coal workers.
It turns out the fair-skinned, blonde Democrat, who is already embroiled in controversy over her claims that she is Native American, worked for what liberal environmentalists, part of her base, consider the major polluter of the environment, a major coal producer, according to the Boston Globe.
Unfortunately for her campaign for the Senate, Warren has never produced a shred of evidence that she is Native American even though she listed herself as such when applying for work at universities.
On the hand, and equally unfortunate for the liberal Democrat, the Boston Globe has uncovered evidence that she was paid $10,000 for her role in attempting to take away health care funding from retired cold miners in the 1990s, according to a separate Washington Post report.
Democratic Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren lists the address for her legal practice as Massachusetts but no records show her having a license to practice law in the state, according to an Ivy League law professor.
Cornell law professor William Jacobsen says he found no law license under Warren’s last name or her maiden name, Herring, during an exhaustive search of state records. Jacobsen said he also confirmed with a clerk at the Massachusetts Board of Bar Overseers that Warren has never even applied for a license.
In addition, Jacobsen said he could find no record of Warren getting a permit to practice law at the address – her law professor office at Harvard in Cambridge, Mass., he wrote Monday in his blog legalinsurrection.com. Jacobson also posted several legal documents that included the Harvard address.
Virginia bakery owner turns down Biden visit over ‘you didn’t build that’
Published August 16, 2012 FoxNews.com
The owner of a Virginia bakery gave Vice President Biden’s advance team an answer they probably don’t hear too often: No.
Chris McMurray, owner of “Crumb and Get It” bakery in southwestern Virginia, reportedly refused to let Biden stop by his store Wednesday because of concerns he had about President Obama’s “you didn’t build that” remark. The president made the controversial comment last month in Roanoke, Va., just miles from McMurray’s bakery.
New Questions About Elizabeth Warren’s Daughter’s Role in Voter Registration Lawsuit
MA is mailing 500,000 voter Registration forms to Welfare Recipients. The mailing was not sent by the MA Secretary of State but rather by the Welfare office and no other state has taken such dramatic action.
Elizabeth Warren’s Daughter’s Role in the Voter Registration Lawsuit is discussed byMichael Graham on America Live
Senate race in Mass. costliest in the US this year
In Nevada, Republican Sen. Dean Heller and his challengers — one Republican and several Democrats — have pulled in close to $16.4 million, while in Montana, Democratic Sen. John Tester and the GOP candidates hoping to unseat him have raised nearly $14.8 million.
The totals collected in other closely watched Senate contests including Nebraska (nearly $9.7 million) and North Dakota (about $7.1 million) also fall far short of Massachusetts, according to FEC records.
The Massachusetts totals are even more impressive given that neither Brown nor Warren have loaned their campaigns any money.
The $46.7 million raised in the Massachusetts Senate race also tops the nearly $40.8 million collected by candidates running for Massachusetts governor in 2006 election cycle, when Democrat Deval Patrick was elected, as well as other high-profile U.S. Senate elections in the state.
By comparison, as of the end of June, Brown reported total donations of more than $19.9 million, while Warren has pulled in more than $24.5 million, in what could end up being the most expensive Senate race in the country, not counting money raised and spent by outside groups.
The totals include nearly $2.5 million Brown collected from political action committees and the more than $440,000 Warren accepted from PACs.
Both campaigns have criticized their opponents’ fundraising.
The Brown campaign has tried to portray Warren, who has received donations from Barbra Streisand and Danny DeVito, as part of a Hollywood and liberal elite, and someone who doesn’t represent most Massachusetts residents.
During the most recent quarter, Warren raised about 60 percent of her larger donations from outside Massachusetts, while Brown received about 40 percent of his larger donations from outside the state.
The Warren campaign in turn has highlighted contributions Brown has collected from Wall Street, saying he’s beholden to big banks.
The contributions come in donations as small as $10 or $20 up to the maximum allowed under federal campaign finance law. Donors are allowed to give up to $2,500 for primary and another $2,500 during the general election.
Both campaigns say they’ll have enough money to get their message out before Election Day.
One reason why both candidates are stockpiling such huge stockpiles of cash is an agreement they signed earlier this year designed to discourage outside groups from running attack ads on television, radio and the Internet.
Still, the mind-boggling sums raised by both candidates have left some voters scratching their heads.
“Is it necessary to raise that amount?” said Herb Lozano, a 23-year-old youth coordinator from the Dorchester neighborhood of Boston. “I don’t know anyone who would give $2,500 to a Senate candidate.”
Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/us/2012/07/24/senate-race-in-mass-costliest-in-us-this-year/#ixzz21ke36IBm