His response when I cracked wise shows why he’s the right pick at the right time for the left.
Jonathan Miller, CEO of The Recovering Politician’s Second Act Strategies, which provides crisis simulations for corporate audiences, was elected twice as Kentucky State Treasurer; authored three books on faith, public policy and crisis management; graduated with high honors from Harvard’s college and law school; practices as a crisis management attorney for Frost Brown Todd, a large regional law firm; co-founded No Labels, a national grassroots reform movement; serves as a Contributor to The Daily Beast, played straight man on The Daily Show with Jon Stewart; reached the final table of the World Series of Poker; and with his summer camp sweetheart, raised two remarkable teenage daughters.
While everywhere else suffered in the recession, this new urban species somehow kept unemployment, costs of living, and crime rates down. What we can learn from ‘University Cities.’
Too often, retired thoroughbreds are sold to brutal ‘kill buyers’ after their stud careers are over. A new law plans to stop that.
Former Louisville mayor and new White House aide Jerry Abramson could be the man who brings Obama and Mitch McConnell together.
When Kentucky’s Democratic Senate nominee refused to say whether she voted for Obama, the media rushed to pronounce her toast. But Kentucky’s hatred of the Establishment was stronger.
He’s the most listened-to sports host in Kentucky, and he may just help decide one of the most closely watched Senate races in the country.
In recent months, some of the horse world's most prominent players have placed a bet on animal welfare as a means to save the long-venerated sport.
The Maryland governor is a problem-solver and a social-justice Catholic who can transcend the left-right divide. Keep an eye on him.
You read it here first—McConnell may have won decisively in Kentucky’s Republican primary, but Alison Lundergan Grimes has his number and will beat him this fall.
The cash-strapped commonwealth is spending millions to fund student busing at private, mostly parochial schools—and while it might seem unconstitutional, don’t expect it to change soon.