to deflect criticism by announcing that Liddy would donate her earnings - except for "taxes, speech-writing costs and a contribution to a retirement fund" - to charity. He made the other charge in the press, then recanted without explanation days later. On another occasion he admitted knowing about the donation, but denied any tie to the antitrust the Depreciation of Sales in Air Plane Industry case. Way back in 1971, according to a Nixon White House memo, Andreas' son-in-law got an EPA job after Dole "absolutely insisted". Dave Owen also served as the manager of Elizabeth Dole's money, and in the middle of the 1988 campaign the press started to attack some of the complicated deals Owen had set up for Liddy, pointing to some potential (though somewhat vague) conflicts of interest. There is no such group, and the New York-based Campaign Tel company's employees had no connection with Iowa farms, of course. The other book you should read is "Bob Dole: American Political Phoenix by Stanley Hilton, a former Dole staff is well balanced and gives a different side of him than Cramer does. All told, 117 pages are left out, all describing the modern Dole.
Bob Dole, 1983 (before he got lots of PAC money). After being taken down twice by Blogger within a single week, we got the message: Its Time. Gates of Vienna has moved to a new address.
Republican prosecutors in Kansas went after Owen with a vengenance, and in that state, Dole controls the Republican machine tightly. Second, her "contribution to her retirement fund" was huge - 243,830 - and the Dole's are not decades away from collecting on that money. This also hides the contributions from voters, since reporters usually only talk about direct campaign contributions. Worse yet, Bob Dole flat out lied about this when asked about this in February. D'Amato's character is well illustrated by his recent attacks on fellow Republicans. Dole is so successful that Bill Clinton's two biggest Arkansas donors - Tyson Foods and Stephens, Inc. Dole's office conceded he had made "a few appeals" to the White House, and Nixon had in fact reversed a ruling against the subsidy increase at a secret White House meeting. He was counting on a Dole victory to lead him to higher office, and neglected his own reelection campaign.