During the last political campaign, John Kerry made healthcare the number one domestic issue. George Bush did not. George Bush wonHealthBiz: Healthcare takes a back seat Dec 07, 2004
My reaction is that on balance you are going to get a large supply (with financial incentives) and that would probably be a good thingSale of organs could end shortage Jun 27, 2002
The administration is in a difficult position because of the president's commitment not to support increases in taxes below $250,000Obama refuses to extend Bush-era tax cuts Apr 13, 2011
Henry Louis "Hank" Aaron (born February 5, 1934), nicknamed "Hammer", "Hammerin' Hank", and "Bad Henry", is a retired American baseball player whose Major League Baseball (MLB) career spanned the years 1954 through 1976. Aaron is widely considered one of the greatest baseball players of all time. In 1999, editors at The Sporting News ranked Hank Aaron fifth on their list of "Greatest Baseball Players".
After playing with the Indianapolis Clowns of the Negro American League and in the minor leagues, Aaron started his major league career in 1954. (He is the last Negro league baseball player to have played in the major leagues.) He played 21 seasons with the Boston, Milwaukee and Atlanta Braves in the National League, and his last two years (1975–76) with the Milwaukee Brewers in the American League. His most notable achievement was setting the MLB record for most career home runs at 755.