ALINSKY: Sometimes it seems to me that the question people should ask is not “Is there life after death?” but “Is there life after birth?” I don’t know whether there’s anything after this or not. I haven’t seen the evidence one way or the other and I don’t think anybody else has either. But I do know that man’s obsession with the question comes out of his stubborn refusal to face up to his own mortality. Let’s say that if there is an afterlife, and I have anything to say about it, I will unreservedly choose to go to hell.
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* In the event of a 50/50 split, the President's party will determine control of the house.
But a response letter from Alinsky’s secretary suggests that the radical organizer had a deep fondness for Clinton as well.
Rodham maintained her interest in children's law and family policy, publishing the scholarly articles "Children's Policies: Abandonment and Neglect" in 1977  and "Children's Rights: A Legal Perspective" in 1979.  The latter continued her argument that children's legal competence depended upon their age and other circumstances and that in serious medical rights cases, judicial intervention was sometimes warranted. An American Bar Association chair later said, "Her articles were important, not because they were radically new but because they helped formulate something that had been inchoate."  Historian Garry Wills would later describe her as "one of the more important scholar-activists of the last two decades",  while conservatives said her theories would usurp traditional parental authority,  would allow children to file frivolous lawsuits against their parents,  and exemplified critical legal studies run amok.