One wouldn't think
In a March 23, 1973 meeting with top aides
Haldeman: "You can say you have forgotten, can't you?"
Dean: "Sure, but you are chancing a very high risk for a perjury situation."
Nixon: "But you can say I don't remember. You can say I don't recall..."
Thirty-nine times by CNNâ€™s count,
The Weekly Standard has chronicled a few of them in an editorial titled "Absolute, Categorical Lies." They are too numerous to list here, but worth reading.
Clinton also claimed to have used two devices for her emails, one for work, the other personal. According to The Hill, in the just released report on Clinton's emails, the FBI identified 13 mobile devices "that were potentially used to send emails via clintonemail.com." In addition, writes Bloomberg Politics, the FBI "cited five iPads it sought as part of the probe that were 'potentially' used to send private e-mails." The FBI found three. No one knows what happened to the other two. Maybe someone should dig up Sidney Blumenthalâ€™s backyard?
You can almost smell the corruption.
In the age of reality TV, speculation is now considered almost as good as fact, so suppose
WebMD.com has some useful information: "A mild or moderate concussion may have longer-lasting consequences than previously realized, a new study suggests.
"By comparing brain imaging studies and thinking tests between healthy people and those with relatively minor concussions, the researchers found that the recovery of thinking skills can take a long time...
"Initially, those with concussions had thinking and memory test scores that were 25 percent lower than those in healthy people. One year after injury, however, while the scores for those with and without concussions were similar, those who had had brain injuries still had evidence of brain damage on imaging tests, with clear signs of continued disruption to key brain cells.
"The findings are especially important because 90 percent of all traumatic brain injuries are mild to moderate, said
But considering what happened to Nixon,