Which messenger from an alternate universe would you prefer to hear from? A ghost who walks at midnight or a suburban nut job who tried to assassinate the President of the United States?
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Two recent Bay Area productions placed guns in the hands of their actors. While the weapons they used may have shot blanks, their playwrights did not.
Because of the repeal of "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" by Pres. Obama and Congress, Sipple is now a well-known hero. A Marine hero, a Gay Marine hero.
The latter part of this book's title, In The President's Secret Service: Behind the Scenes With Agents in the Line of Fire and the Presidents They Protect should have been: Behind the Scenes With Agents Gossiping About Presidents They Protect.
Timing is everything when you are convicted of murder. Sentencing is all about timing. Guidelines change, and so do prison sentences.
Thirty-four years later, the Secret Service is still trying to understand the mind of that 45 year old woman, mother and doctor's wife who aimed and shot at Gerald Ford.
Two women, two potential presidential assassins, are free today, 34 years after they attempted to assassinate Pres. Gerald Ford.
It seems it is the season for paroling women who attempt to assassinate our presidents and those who commit heinous crimes.
Is an extremist tall, short, young, old, thin, fat? Would you know if the person standing next to you was about to pull out a gun and shoot?
Would-be presidential assassin Sara Jane Moore--who on Sept. 22, 1975 fired a .38-caliber bullet at President Gerald R. Ford--sat down for a convivial...
If you were standing on that sidewalk next to Moore when she was 45 years old, would you have expected her to pull a gun from her purse, aim and pull the trigger at the head of the U.S. President?
To look at this 80-year-old grandmotherly woman, it is difficult to imagine that she spent 32 years in prison for attempting to assassinate President ...
Sara Jane Moore missed Gerald Ford's head with a bullet by a mere six inches. Someone like her didn't raise any alarms on a street corner in 1975, and wouldn't today.
OK, so maybe it's just me, but all this Social Networking is just too much pressure!
I got an E-mail from her new lawyer two months ago. He told me that unless I return her art immediately, which is rightfully her property, he said, he was authorized to sue me.
The woman was Sara Jane Moore. There were two significant Secret-Service-related reasons that she was free to stand on that sidewalk that afternoon, gun in hand.
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