These measures are a solid next step, not a complete solutionAG: Craigslist to drop 'erotic' listings May 13, 2009
We're writing today to the Fed that in light of the disclosure yesterday that another $230 million will be paid in March of next year to the employees there this yearAG seeks to nix AIG bonuses for 2010 Mar 27, 2009
I am deeply disturbed that Ticketmaster may be exploiting its market dominance -- funneling consumers to its subsidiary in order to inflate profitsCanadians sue Ticketmaster over prices Feb 09, 2009
Stopping lead-tainted toys sets a national model and sends a message -- lead in toys is intolerableMattel settles over lead-tainted toys Dec 16, 2008
We believe we did get all the lead-tainted toys out of the storesMattel settles over lead-tainted toys Dec 16, 2008
Richard Blumenthal (born February 13, 1946) is the junior United States Senator from Connecticut and a member of the Democratic Party. Previously, he served as Attorney General of Connecticut.
Born in Brooklyn, New York, Blumenthal is a graduate of Harvard College, where he was editorial chairman of The Harvard Crimson. He studied for a year at Cambridge University in England before attending Yale Law School, where he was editor-in-chief of the Yale Law Journal. While at Yale, he was classmates with future President Bill Clinton and future Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton. From 1970 to 1976 Blumenthal served in the United States Marine Corps Reserve, where he earned the rank of sergeant.
After college Blumenthal served as administrative assistant and law clerk for several Washington figures. From 1977 to 1981 he was United States Attorney for the District of Connecticut. In the early 1980s he worked in private law, including volunteer counsel for the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. He served in the Connecticut House of Representatives from 1984 to 1987, when he was elected to the Connecticut Senate. He was elected state Attorney General in 1990, and served for twenty years. During this period he was frequently speculated as a contender for Governor of Connecticut, but he never pursued the office.