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Kathleen Willey

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By Dan Berger | March 18, 1998
White House advisers are unsure who is the greater menace, Saddam Hussein or Kathleen Willey.Dr. Spock is no longer present to advise and reassure the parents of America. Babies are on their own.The trick for viewers is to distinguish satire of Capital Beltway political journalism from the real thing.Dutch is starting to look like he's running for something big.Pub Date: 3/18/98
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NEWS
By Jonathan Weisman and Jonathan Weisman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | November 18, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Nathan Landow, a Maryland real estate developer and major Democratic Party fund-raiser who has been under investigation by Independent Counsel Kenneth W. Starr, may not be prosecuted because there is not enough evidence to make a case, legal sources say.Landow, a former chairman of the Maryland Democratic Party, had been accused of trying to silence one-time White House volunteer Kathleen Willey, who claimed that President Clinton made an...
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NEWS
By MICHAEL OLESKER | March 19, 1998
Linda Tripp has moved out of her Columbia home and on to the pages of the nation's great publications, looking all dolled up. Thus, for the moment, she's doing lots better than the latest woman she turned in, Kathleen Willey, who is being undressed in front of an entire nation of voyeurs.When last seen, Tripp, our National Yenta, was stepping from her home with reporters pursuing her. As she ran to a friend's house across the street, she looked like a playground teen-ager stalked by classmates angry that she's snitched to the teacher about two kids she caught necking in the hallway.
NEWS
By Lyle Denniston and Lyle Denniston,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | November 14, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Ending one of America's most famous and damaging lawsuits, President Clinton agreed yesterday to pay Paula Corbin Jones $850,000 to withdraw her sexual misconduct case. The president made no apology and admitted nothing.By settling the case that had led to the Monica Lewinsky sex scandal, Clinton put a stop to a legal challenge that threatened to run on for months and might have gone to trial in a flood of more negative publicity.Jones stands to receive some money -- after her lawyers take an undetermined share -- from a lawsuit that had been dismissed and whose long-term prospects were doubtful, even if it had been revived on appeal and gone to trial.
NEWS
By Jonathan Weisman and Jonathan Weisman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | November 18, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Nathan Landow, a Maryland real estate developer and major Democratic Party fund-raiser who has been under investigation by Independent Counsel Kenneth W. Starr, may not be prosecuted because there is not enough evidence to make a case, legal sources say.Landow, a former chairman of the Maryland Democratic Party, had been accused of trying to silence one-time White House volunteer Kathleen Willey, who claimed that President Clinton made an...
NEWS
By Lyle Denniston and Lyle Denniston,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | November 14, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Ending one of America's most famous and damaging lawsuits, President Clinton agreed yesterday to pay Paula Corbin Jones $850,000 to withdraw her sexual misconduct case. The president made no apology and admitted nothing.By settling the case that had led to the Monica Lewinsky sex scandal, Clinton put a stop to a legal challenge that threatened to run on for months and might have gone to trial in a flood of more negative publicity.Jones stands to receive some money -- after her lawyers take an undetermined share -- from a lawsuit that had been dismissed and whose long-term prospects were doubtful, even if it had been revived on appeal and gone to trial.
NEWS
March 14, 1998
On Jan. 17, President Clinton testified under oath for six hours in the sexual misconduct suit filed against him by Paula Jones. The deposition was taken in the Washington office of Clinton's attorney, Robert Bennett, and placed under seal by presiding Judge Susan Webber Wright. A transcript of most of the president's testimony was made public yesterday for the first time, when it was included in court papers filed by Jones' lawyers.Following are excerpts from the Clinton deposition. All of thquestions posed to the president are by Jones' lawyers, unless otherwise indicated.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | October 27, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Kathleen Willey, a one-time White House volunteer who has said she was groped in the Oval Office by President Clinton, may have once tried to help Paula Corbin Jones succeed in her sexual misconduct lawsuit against the president.The statement by Joseph Cammarata, a former lawyer for Jones, was contained in previously sealed documents from Jones' lawsuit that were released yesterday in Little Rock.In an affidavit, Cammarata said he received a telephone call in January 1997 from a woman who did not give her name but who said she had had an experience with Clinton similar to Jones'.
NEWS
March 19, 1998
A BIZARRE casualty of the rolling scandal over President Clinton's alleged amorous adventures is the Supreme Court's reputation for predictive accuracy.Last spring, it decided unanimously in the Paula Corbin Jones case that her suit against the president would not be delayed, because little likelihood existed that it would impose an unacceptable burden on the president's time and energy or impair his performance in office. Ouch.Associate Justice John Paul Stevens, writing for eight of the nine justices, rejected "the argument that the potential burdens on the president violate separation of powers principles.
NEWS
March 27, 1998
An excerpt from a Friday Chicago Tribune editorial.IF anything ought to have come by now of the so-called Clinton White House scandals, it should have been a large measure of intellectual humility among all who observe and comment on it. In this episode, one day's gospel truth becomes the next day's discredited rumor.Never has that been more the case than last week, which began with Kathleen Willey's "60 Minutes" appearance, which left the president looking like political road kill, and ended with Ms. Willey looking like a clumsy hustler who tried to parlay 10 minutes with Mr. Clinton into a lottery jackpot.
NEWS
By MICHAEL OLESKER | March 19, 1998
Linda Tripp has moved out of her Columbia home and on to the pages of the nation's great publications, looking all dolled up. Thus, for the moment, she's doing lots better than the latest woman she turned in, Kathleen Willey, who is being undressed in front of an entire nation of voyeurs.When last seen, Tripp, our National Yenta, was stepping from her home with reporters pursuing her. As she ran to a friend's house across the street, she looked like a playground teen-ager stalked by classmates angry that she's snitched to the teacher about two kids she caught necking in the hallway.
NEWS
By Dan Berger | March 18, 1998
White House advisers are unsure who is the greater menace, Saddam Hussein or Kathleen Willey.Dr. Spock is no longer present to advise and reassure the parents of America. Babies are on their own.The trick for viewers is to distinguish satire of Capital Beltway political journalism from the real thing.Dutch is starting to look like he's running for something big.Pub Date: 3/18/98
NEWS
March 14, 1998
On Jan. 17, President Clinton testified under oath for six hours in the sexual misconduct suit filed against him by Paula Jones. The deposition was taken in the Washington office of Clinton's attorney, Robert Bennett, and placed under seal by presiding Judge Susan Webber Wright. A transcript of most of the president's testimony was made public yesterday for the first time, when it was included in court papers filed by Jones' lawyers.Following are excerpts from the Clinton deposition. All of thquestions posed to the president are by Jones' lawyers, unless otherwise indicated.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | March 6, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Lawyers for Paula Jones want to reinterview another woman who says President Clinton made sexual advances toward her, lawyers with knowledge of Jones' sexual misconduct lawsuit against Clinton said.Judge Susan Webber Wright, who is presiding over Jones' lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Little Rock, Ark., is considering the request by Jones' lawyers that they be allowed to conduct a second deposition of the woman, Kathleen Willey.In a deposition on Jan. 10, Willey testified that Clinton made advances to her at the White House in 1993, said several people with knowledge of her testimony.
NEWS
May 8, 1999
JULIE Hiatt Steele wandered into the melodramatic scheming to impeach the president, never sure what she was doing there . She is a victim of independent counsel Kenneth Starr's determination to do whatever it took to remove Mr. Clinton from office.The mistrial declared in her case is the mistrial of the century. The hung jury reflects the testimony, which showed that a lot of people lied a lot of the time. One of them may have been Ms. Steele, when she said that Kathleen Willey had not told her before 1997 about being groped by President Clinton in 1993.
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