He knows less about national security than I do about spellingOutside View: Rubbishing the Right Aug 17, 2002
It is now OK to argue even in our nation's capital or in the state capitals or in the universities that fathers do matter and marriage is goodQuayle 10 years after Murphy Brown May 09, 2002
We are fighting for the preservation of our families and we are fighting for the preservation of our freedomsQuayle 10 years after Murphy Brown May 09, 2002
Ten Years After Murphy Brown: A Mother's Day Progress Report on the American FamilyWashington Agenda-Weekahead May 03, 2002
According to recent polling, a similar scenario could unfold this yearQuayle urges Tea Party to stick with GOP Apr 03, 2010
James Danforth "Dan" Quayle (pronounced /ˈkweɪl/; born February 4, 1947) served as the 44th Vice President of the United States, serving with President George H. W. Bush (1989–1993). He served as a U.S. Representative and U.S. Senator from the state of Indiana.
Quayle was born in Indianapolis but spent most of his childhood living in Arizona. He obtained his J.D. from Indiana University School of Law – Indianapolis in 1974 and married Marilyn Tucker in 1972. He practiced law in Huntington, Indiana with his wife before being elected to the United States Congress in 1976, aged 29. In 1980, Quayle entered the Senate.
In 1988, incumbent U.S. Vice-President and Republican presidential candidate George H. W. Bush called upon Quayle to be his running mate in the forthcoming election. Although this choice was met with some dismay, the Bush/Quayle ticket won the 1988 Election over Democrat Michael Dukakis. Making official visits to 47 countries and being appointed chairman of the National Space Council, Quayle's vice-presidency was considered to be very eventful. He secured re-nomination for vice-president in 1992 but the Bush/Quayle ticket was defeated by Democrat Bill Clinton and his vice-presidential nominee, Al Gore.