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Bill Richardson

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NEWS
By CNN, CNBC | March 25, 2008
James Carville, an adviser to Sen. Hillary Clinton, and New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson recently exchanged words over Mr. Richardson's endorsement of Sen. Barack Obama as the Democratic presidential primary struggle turned increasingly ugly. Mr. Richardson served as ambassador to the United Nations and as secretary of energy during Bill Clinton's presidency. "Mr. Richardson's endorsement came right around the anniversary of the day when Judas sold out for 30 pieces of silver, so I think the timing is appropriate, if ironic."
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NEWS
By John Fritze and Erin Cox, The Baltimore Sun | April 12, 2014
His final legislative session is over, but Gov. Martin O'Malley is unlikely to have a restful last nine months in office. As he weighs whether to seek the Democratic nomination for president in 2016, political observers and those who have faced the same situation say the remainder of this year will be an important test of the governor's ability to lift his profile in early-voting states and raise enough money to appear credible on the...
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NEWS
July 2, 2007
CANDIDATE FUNDRAISING Some Democratic candidates for president have announced their fundraising totals for the second quarter of 2007. Republican announcements are expected this week; the deadline to list fundraising totals and donors is July 15. Barack Obama: $32.5 million Hillary Rodham Clinton: $27 million John Edwards: $9 million Bill Richardson: $7.2 million Christopher J. Dodd: $3.25 million [ Los Angeles Times]
NEWS
By CNN, CNBC | March 25, 2008
James Carville, an adviser to Sen. Hillary Clinton, and New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson recently exchanged words over Mr. Richardson's endorsement of Sen. Barack Obama as the Democratic presidential primary struggle turned increasingly ugly. Mr. Richardson served as ambassador to the United Nations and as secretary of energy during Bill Clinton's presidency. "Mr. Richardson's endorsement came right around the anniversary of the day when Judas sold out for 30 pieces of silver, so I think the timing is appropriate, if ironic."
NEWS
July 20, 2006
On July 17, 2006, EDWARD M. "Bill" RICHARDSON, devoted husband of Loretta, cherished father of Edward "Butch" M. Jr., and Jeanne Boone. He is also survived by two grandchildren, two great grandchildren and a host of other relatives and friends. The family will receive friends at Heritage UCC, 3106 Liberty Heights Ave. on Friday 6 to 8 P. M and on Saturday at 9:30 A.M. A Memorial Service will follow at 10:00 A.M.
NEWS
By McClatchy Newspapers | June 9, 2007
WASHINGTON -- Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney leads the Republican presidential field by double-digit percentage points in New Hampshire, the site of the nation's first primary, according to polls conducted since the state's first debates last week and made available to McClatchy Newspapers and NBC News. The poll by Mason-Dixon Polling and Research found that Romney had the support of 27 percent of likely primary voters. Sen. John McCain of Arizona had 16 percent, former New York Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani had 15 percent and former Tennessee Sen. Fred Thompson had 12 percent.
NEWS
June 15, 1995
Richardson LeavesThe stay has been too short. This month our city and state lose one of our most prominent citizens, William C. Richardson, the president of Johns Hopkins University.He leaves us to head the Kellogg Foundation, the nation's second largest, after five all-too-brief years here.But we had these years with Bill Richardson, we are thankful for them and recognize that though the person leaves, his work and good deeds will long be with us.Bill Richardson's circle of associates and friends is a full one and extends far beyond the campuses of Johns Hopkins.
NEWS
By DAN RODRICKS | June 26, 1995
Second Helping, the service that rescues hundreds of thousands of pounds of food from Baltimore-area restaurants and caterers and delivers it to the poor, has a new refrigerated truck but no money for a driver, insurance, fuel or maintenance. Since 1986, the city provided all that. This year, the city pulled back from its commitment, offering the new truck, which was great, but nothing more. Paul Rolandelli, Second Helping manager, says he'll need $25,000 for a driver, $6,000 for insurance and $3,000 for diesel fuel each year.
NEWS
By Melody Simmons and Melody Simmons,Evening Sun Staff | August 16, 1991
William Richardson knows the way to a student's heart is through his stomach.So, the new president of Johns Hopkins University has made a practice of preparing grilled butterflied leg of lamb for students in his Guilford back yard so he can listen to their concerns as they feast on the specialty of the house.The grass-roots approach is a Richardson trademark, one that has won him popularity and praise during his first year as head of a campus with 14,033 students.Although he is quiet and unassuming, Richardson is a highly visible figure around the Hopkins campus.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | January 11, 2003
SANTA FE, N.M. - As the confrontation between the United States and North Korea deepened yesterday, two North Korean diplomats spent the day here trying - through an intermediary, Gov. Bill Richardson - to explain what their country seeks from Washington in return for de-escalating its nuclear ambitions. Although Richardson did not talk publicly, he was said to be in constant communication with Secretary of State Colin L. Powell, as a divided administration sought an opening of dialogue with a government it has barely talked to during the past two years.
NEWS
July 2, 2007
CANDIDATE FUNDRAISING Some Democratic candidates for president have announced their fundraising totals for the second quarter of 2007. Republican announcements are expected this week; the deadline to list fundraising totals and donors is July 15. Barack Obama: $32.5 million Hillary Rodham Clinton: $27 million John Edwards: $9 million Bill Richardson: $7.2 million Christopher J. Dodd: $3.25 million [ Los Angeles Times]
NEWS
By McClatchy Newspapers | June 9, 2007
WASHINGTON -- Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney leads the Republican presidential field by double-digit percentage points in New Hampshire, the site of the nation's first primary, according to polls conducted since the state's first debates last week and made available to McClatchy Newspapers and NBC News. The poll by Mason-Dixon Polling and Research found that Romney had the support of 27 percent of likely primary voters. Sen. John McCain of Arizona had 16 percent, former New York Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani had 15 percent and former Tennessee Sen. Fred Thompson had 12 percent.
NEWS
July 20, 2006
On July 17, 2006, EDWARD M. "Bill" RICHARDSON, devoted husband of Loretta, cherished father of Edward "Butch" M. Jr., and Jeanne Boone. He is also survived by two grandchildren, two great grandchildren and a host of other relatives and friends. The family will receive friends at Heritage UCC, 3106 Liberty Heights Ave. on Friday 6 to 8 P. M and on Saturday at 9:30 A.M. A Memorial Service will follow at 10:00 A.M.
NEWS
By Jean Marbella and Jean Marbella,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | February 8, 2004
FORT SUMNER, N.M. -- It's a classic Old West showdown, a ruckus involving righteous sheriffs and brazen outlaws, but with a modern-day twist: The weapons are not six-shooters but DNA samples. Billy the Kid is being raised from the dead, figuratively and maybe even literally. A group of lawmen in New Mexico, with the support of the governor, is seeking to exhume long-buried bodies to resolve a running dispute over Billy the Kid, the young-gun outlaw who, most historians and countless books, movies and songs agree, was shot dead here in 1881 by Sheriff Pat Garrett.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | January 11, 2003
SANTA FE, N.M. - As the confrontation between the United States and North Korea deepened yesterday, two North Korean diplomats spent the day here trying - through an intermediary, Gov. Bill Richardson - to explain what their country seeks from Washington in return for de-escalating its nuclear ambitions. Although Richardson did not talk publicly, he was said to be in constant communication with Secretary of State Colin L. Powell, as a divided administration sought an opening of dialogue with a government it has barely talked to during the past two years.
NEWS
By DAN RODRICKS | June 26, 1995
Second Helping, the service that rescues hundreds of thousands of pounds of food from Baltimore-area restaurants and caterers and delivers it to the poor, has a new refrigerated truck but no money for a driver, insurance, fuel or maintenance. Since 1986, the city provided all that. This year, the city pulled back from its commitment, offering the new truck, which was great, but nothing more. Paul Rolandelli, Second Helping manager, says he'll need $25,000 for a driver, $6,000 for insurance and $3,000 for diesel fuel each year.
NEWS
By JoAnna Daemmrich and JoAnna Daemmrich,Sun Staff Writer | January 13, 1995
In an attempt to breathe new life into Baltimore's languishing neighborhood markets, Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke moved yesterday to dismantle a 200-year-old city bureaucracy that he acknowledged had become more costly and inefficient under his stewardship.By the end of the month, Mr. Schmoke said, he will turn over five of the six historic markets to a private nonprofit corporation to manage. His goal is to phase out the city's subsidy -- which grew to nearly $1 million under the last administrator -- in the next five years.
NEWS
By Jean Marbella and Jean Marbella,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | February 8, 2004
FORT SUMNER, N.M. -- It's a classic Old West showdown, a ruckus involving righteous sheriffs and brazen outlaws, but with a modern-day twist: The weapons are not six-shooters but DNA samples. Billy the Kid is being raised from the dead, figuratively and maybe even literally. A group of lawmen in New Mexico, with the support of the governor, is seeking to exhume long-buried bodies to resolve a running dispute over Billy the Kid, the young-gun outlaw who, most historians and countless books, movies and songs agree, was shot dead here in 1881 by Sheriff Pat Garrett.
NEWS
June 15, 1995
Richardson LeavesThe stay has been too short. This month our city and state lose one of our most prominent citizens, William C. Richardson, the president of Johns Hopkins University.He leaves us to head the Kellogg Foundation, the nation's second largest, after five all-too-brief years here.But we had these years with Bill Richardson, we are thankful for them and recognize that though the person leaves, his work and good deeds will long be with us.Bill Richardson's circle of associates and friends is a full one and extends far beyond the campuses of Johns Hopkins.
NEWS
By JoAnna Daemmrich and JoAnna Daemmrich,Sun Staff Writer | January 13, 1995
In an attempt to breathe new life into Baltimore's languishing neighborhood markets, Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke moved yesterday to dismantle a 200-year-old city bureaucracy that he acknowledged had become more costly and inefficient under his stewardship.By the end of the month, Mr. Schmoke said, he will turn over five of the six historic markets to a private nonprofit corporation to manage. His goal is to phase out the city's subsidy -- which grew to nearly $1 million under the last administrator -- in the next five years.
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