What is noticeable is that Cherlin doesn’t hold Mrs. The reason she is Teflon is…she is a lawyer, she has credentials. She is “really disciplined,” says a former staffer.
But how really disciplined is she when it comes to intellectual matters?
Its title (rather limited in scope, given the author and the campus) is "Princeton-Educated Blacks and the Black Community." To describe it as hard to read would be a mistake; the thesis cannot be "read" at all, in the strict sense of the verb.
Obama was prompted to write by an earlier letter from a Mr.
She talked for an hour about race and inequality in frank, critical terms.
At one point, she told a story about a young African American girl who had approached her at an event and told her that, if Barack Obama won the election, it would mean that she could be whatever she wanted when she grew up.Despite such magic moments as when the first lady kale chip fed Jimmy Fallon, however, all was not well in the East Wing.While only briefly a Schake pit, the East Wing remains a snake pit.Now it is a hybrid job, with vestiges of the past, when the first lady adopted a ladylike cause.Nancy Reagan’s project was getting people to say “no” to drugs, for example. Obama’s causes on the surface are “first lady” causes—childhood obesity, the need for exercise—but with a twist: there is always the specter of government regulation to enforce her vision.“Those appearances won important attention for the first lady’s signature issues.” Am I the only one who doesn’t think it’s ironic that feeding kale chips to Jimmy Fallon is seen as a good thing? Schake is looking for a job, I wish her all the best.She now has the Cherlin piece as a glowing recommendation, no doubt.The response is classic Obama: patronizing, dishonest, syntactically muddled, and grammatically challenged.In the very first sentence Obama leads with his signature failing, one on full display in his earlier published work: his inability to make subject and predicate agree.Jim Chen that criticized Harvard Law Review's affirmative action policies.Specifically, Chen had argued that affirmative action stigmatized its presumed beneficiaries.