State of Massachusetts Archives: on Principles & Values


Don Berwick: I believe steadfastly in the separation of church and state

Q: Do you support or oppose the statement, "Keep God in the public sphere"?

A: "We are a nation built on religious tolerance, and I believe steadfastly in the separation of church and state."

Source: Email interview for 2014 MA Governor's race with OnTheIssues Feb 7, 2014

Gabriel Gomez: FactCheck: Markey authored successful bills over 22 years

In the broadcast debate, Gabriel Gomez repeated his charge that Ed Markey had authored no successful bills in the House. Markey cited a few, and Gomez said they were only co-sponsorships or amendments. So we looked up bills (not amendments) which Markey introduced (authored, not co-sponsored) which became law, and found this list:
  1. 2010 H.R.4689: Latest Title: National Alzheimer's Project Act
  2. 2009 H.R.2866: Latest Title: Improving Access to Clinical Trials Act
  3. 1993 H.R.616: Securities Exchange Act Amendment
  4. 1992 H.R.2977 & H.R.6180: Telecommunications Authorization Act
  5. 1990 H.R.3657: Market Reform Act
  6. 1990 H.R.3656: Gas Related Activities Act
  7. 1990 H.R.3265 Federal Communications Commission Authorization Act
  8. 1989 HR.3310 & 1987 HR.2472: Appropriations for National Telecommunications and Information Administration
  9. 1988 H.R.5133: Latest Title: Insider Trading and Securities Fraud Enforcement Act
  10. 1988 H.R.4118: Latest Title: Public Telecommunications Act
Source: OnTheIssues FactCheck on 2013 MA Senate debate Jun 5, 2013

Jack Robinson: Ran as Republican in past; running as Independent in 2013

A perennial Republican candidate in Massachusetts says he has taken out nomination papers to run as an independent for the US Senate in the June 25 special election.

Jack E. Robinson said in a statement on Monday that he switched his voter registration to independent last year. As a Republican, Robinson ran unsuccessfully in the past for several political offices, including twice for the US Senate. He must gather at least 10,000 certified signatures by April 3 to get on the special election ballot.

Source: Associated Press on 2013 MA Senate debates Feb 5, 2013

Brian Herr: Four R's: Reasonable; Responsible; Respectful; Republican

Call them Brian Herr's four "R's:" "Reasonable." "Responsible." "Respectful." "Republican."

That's how the congressional candidate and Hopkinton resident described himself during a visit with the Daily News yesterday to discuss his shot at a seat on Capitol Hill.

"I'm really passionate about leading responsible government," said Herr.

Like most other Republicans, Herr champions reduced spending and fiscal discipline. "Not only am I saying that, I've done that," he said, later repeating a personal mantra that government should and can be run like a business, with metrics used to measure return on investment. "You're never going to convince me that spending beyond your means is a good way to run an organization," Herr said.

To reduce the national debt, Herr said he wants to control spending and is willing to make difficult, unpopular decisions, such as opposing earmarks and "pet projects."

Source: MetroWest Daily News on 2014 MA Senate race Aug 16, 2010

Scott Brown: $1.3 million in 24 hours via Internet "Money Bomb" appeal

Fueled by the energy of conservative activists and a solid debate performance, Brown has thrown a major scare into the Democratic establishment in his bid to win the special Senate election over once heavily favored Martha Coakley.

The DSCC bought $500,000 in advertising time for the contest. Brown countered by announcing he had raised $1.3 million in the previous 24 hours through an Internet appeal. A sizable portion of that money will pay for TV ads that combat the Democrats' stepped-up attacks.

Source: Washington Post on 2010 MA Senate debate Jan 12, 2010

Alan Khazei: Would take a "big citizenship" approach to Washington

Khazei, the cofounder of City Year, a nonprofit organization that some compare to a domestic Peace Corps, said he would take a "big citizenship" approach to Washington and emphasize public service, schools, and the economy.
Source: Boston Globe coverage of 2009 MA Senate race Oct 13, 2009

Martha Coakley: Considers herself a liberal, but look at the record

The candidates sought to distinguish themselves on their records. "I'm running because, and I'm very proud to say it, even with the cameras here, I'm a liberal," Capuano said.

Coakley did not call herself a liberal in her speech, but she told reporters outside that she considers herself a liberal. Then she qualified it. "I think that these labels in Massachusetts particularly don't mean as much as they might," she said. "I think you have to look at people's records."

Source: Boston Globe coverage of 2009 MA Senate race Oct 13, 2009

Michael Capuano: Proud to say I'm a liberal

"I'm running because, and I'm very proud to say it, even with the cameras here, I'm a liberal," Capuano said to applause, his blue eyes flashing, as he stood above the crowd.

Coakley did not call herself a liberal in her speech, but she told reporters outside that she considers herself a liberal. Then she qualified it. "I think that these labels in Massachusetts particularly don't mean as much as they might," she said. "I think you have to look at people's records."

Source: Boston Globe coverage of 2009 MA Senate race Oct 13, 2009

Christy Mihos: On being a spoiler: How can you spoil a rotten system?

Q: Why shouldn’t you been seen as a spoiler?

MIHOS: Maybe she’s going to spoil my election. But how can you spoil a system that’s rotten? I mean, take a look at Massachusetts. We are the laughing stock of the nation on the Big Dig because both the Democrats and the Republicans have been taking special interests’ money for the last few years and looks what’s happened. We’ve had two deaths in those tunnels, we’ve paid well over $15 billion for a project that we can’t properly use. When I was getting fired by Jane Swift, because I took on big business, big government, big labor, and big business, and spoke truth to power- both [parties did nothing]. People are just fed up with both of these parties and that’s why they’re checking out. People are checking out of politics, because they can’t deal with it any longer. And an independent will speak truth to power.

Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Christy Mihos: Not just passing through Massachusetts, like some governors

I love this state. That’s the only reason I’m running for governor. I just can’t take the way it’s being managed right now. And I’m the only one on this stage here tonight that is from Massachusetts. I’m not just passing through like so many other governors that have gone before us. This state means something to me. It’s been my home for 57 years. I was born in Brockton, Massachusetts. I went through the public school system here in the Commonwealth. I built a business here. Everything I have is here. This is my home. Massachusetts is worth the fight and right now, we’ve decimated the middle class here and people are moving out in record numbers. Christy’s Proposition One will show you how I’m going to put a cap on property assessments and get more local aid back to your cities and towns. Massachusetts is worth the fight and for those of us who call it home and always will, I’ll be there to fight for you.
Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Christy Mihos: I represent 50% of voters; no difference between Dems & GOP

Massachusetts voted for McGovern over Nixon & the only one in the country to do so too. So they understand what’s going on here. But lookit, I represent 50% of the registered voters here in the Commonwealth. The minority party is 12% Republicans. People are checking out because what the Republicans are selling people aren’t buying. The Democrats used to be well over 40%, they’re down now to 36%. People are leaving these parties because there’s not a dime’s worth of difference between the two of them.
Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Deval Patrick: Running to reach out to all & create a stake in the future

Q: What do you hope to accomplish in this campaign?

ROSS: Deval keeps talking about bringing in voters who have given up. When people ask me, ‘How do you get people involved?’ one of the things is that we need to talk to real people about real issues. I’m accomplishing something different. It’s called trying to rebuild democracy. And if we can’t have a democracy for & by the people, if all we can have is a democracy for rich folks, then we don’t have a government anymore.

PATRICK: If you think that our campaign has been just about millionaires talking to millionaires, you’ve been missing something. This whole campaign has been about reaching out to everybody and not drawing divisions and separations, but asking people to see their stake in an intact community- poor, middle income, and wealthy as well- because everybody has a stake in our future, everybody.

ROSS: I’m not saying that you’ve run a divisive campaign. I’m saying we need policies that are going to reach the most people.

Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Deval Patrick: Do we stay on this path, or do we make a change?

Every election is about choice. And this time around it’s a choice between whether we stay on the path we have been on or we make a change. The path we have been on has been about the politics of fear, about the politics and the leadership of inaction and neglect. I want us to be about the politics of hope, about action and collaboration. Every single candidate up here has a few good ideas, I have some of my own, but those ideas are going nowhere without leadership and I’ve had leadership in government at the highest levels. I understand how to get agencies to work together. I’ve led as an executive, in two of the largest and most complicated companies in the world. I’ve led in non-profits and in community groups as well. No one else in this race has that range of leadership experience. I’m not asking anyone to take a chance on me, I’m asking you to take a chance on your own aspirations.
Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Deval Patrick: Outsider governor balances entrenched establishment

HEALEY: I think it’s very important to have balance in politics. Right now 87% of the legislature are Democrats.

PATRICK: I actually don’t think that’s the balance people are looking for. Most people don’t buy 100% of what either party is selling. I don’t. I think the balance people want is between a fairly entrenched inward-looking establishment and an outsider in the corner office- someone whose experience is broader, who didn’t grow up in the Beacon Hill culture.

Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Grace Ross: Earns $30K/year; millionaires have no clue what we face

We’ve talked about an outside voice. I make about $20,000 to $30,000 a year, have my entire adult life and lived on that money. The three folks I’m running against are in the top 14,400 income earners in the country, and if we think we’re getting something from the outside when what we’re getting is all folks- besides me- who make over $5 million or something year, they have no clue what the rest of us face.
Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Grace Ross: Running to rebuild democracy

Q: What do you hope to accomplish in this campaign?

ROSS: Deval keeps talking about bringing in voters who have given up. When people ask me, ‘How do you get people involved?’ one of the things is that we need to talk to real people about real issues. I’m accomplishing something different. It’s called trying to rebuild democracy. And if we can’t have a democracy for and by the people, if all we can have is a democracy for rich folks, then we don’t have a government anymore.

Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Kerry Healey: Republican governor balances 87% Democrat legislature

I think it’s very important to have balance in politics. The thing that concerns me most is that if Deval Patrick wins this election, we will go back to the Dukakis era, where there was only one party represented on Beacon Hill. Right now 87% of the legislature are Democrats. We are tenuously holding down the corner office so that there can be dialogue, so there can actually be some real democracy and discussion on Beacon Hill.
Source: 2006 MA Gubernatorial debate on Fox News with Chris Wallace Sep 25, 2006

Kerry Healey: Focus on giving voters a meaningful choice

Q: What won it for you and the governor back in November 2002 was running against the Democratic control on Beacon Hill. Is this going to be a major theme to you in the fall?

A: Yes, and I think the theme is going to be that there’s a meaningful choice, and that you can choose to have a representative in the corner office who has a long history of standing firmly on the side of the taxpayers, & is not a recent convert to this philosophy.

Source: Boston Globe interview on 2006 MA Governor race Apr 26, 2006

Deval Patrick: Patrick wins first test at caucuses, by 2-1 margin

Patrick won big among delegates at caucuses [and in the statewide delegate count] leads Reilly almost 2-1. Patrick said his showing at the caucuses was “a victory for the grass roots.” But he downplayed expectations that the results would give him a majority at the convention. He needs 15% of convention delegates to be placed on the Sept. primary ballot. “The whole system favors insiders,” said Patrick when asked if this ensured a convention endorsement. “I just feel good we got ballot access.”
Source: F.Phillips & S.Greenberger, Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov.race Feb 5, 2006

Tom Reilly: Running mate withdraws due to troubled personal finances

State Representative Marie St. Fleur, the candidate for lieutenant governor that Reilly chose on Tuesday, bowed out on Wednesday, the same day the Globe disclosed that she has had three delinquent tax debts in the last four years, including an April 2005 federal tax lien of $12,711 against her and her husband. Reilly acknowledged Thursday that he failed to closely examine St. Fleur’s finances and said that ‘’politics are not my strong suit.“
Source: F.Phillips & S.Greenberger, Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov.race Feb 5, 2006

Tom Reilly: Appeals to centrist voters and blue-collar workers

Several voters praised Reilly’s appeal to centrist voters, who could be key as Democrats try to win the governors’ office after a 20-year drought. For example, he won Methuen, where voters praised his law enforcement background. ‘’It’s pretty much a blue-collar town and he appeals to blue-collar people,“ said one Methuen resident. Some urban areas, such as Somerville, Brockton, and Salem, went overwhelmingly for Patrick, mainly because Reilly never fielded a slate.
Source: F.Phillips & S.Greenberger, Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov.race Feb 5, 2006

Christy Mihos: “Game on”, but maybe as Republican or maybe independent

Christy Mihos, a convenience store magnate and former member of the Massachusetts Turnpike Commission, filed papers with the state establishing a bank account for use in a gubernatorial campaign.“It means game on, I guess,” Mihos said. The millionaire refused to say how much money he put into the account.

Mihos, a registered Republican whose family founded the Christy’s convenience store chain, said last fall he was considering a campaign for governor but would wait for Gov. Mitt Romney to announce whether he was seeking re-election. The governor announced Dec. 14 he would not seek a second term.

“In deference to the governor, we did nothing until he announced. And now we’re filing what we have to file, and now we’re meeting with folks and bringing on the people we need,” he said. “We’ll get there, just more turtlelike than the others.” Mihos has yet to announce whether he will run as a Republican or as an independent.

Source: Associated Press in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Governor race Jan 6, 2006

Tom Reilly: Conte case: Reilly wanted to spare family, not cover up

When Tom Reilly announced he was running for attorney general in 1998, he was introduced by Worcester District Attorney John Conte. Today, as Reilly runs for governor, he’s being criticized for calling Conte amid his investigation into the death of the daughters of one of the attorney general’s campaign contributors.

Reilly said he called Conte in mid-November only to urge him to withhold the girls’ autopsy and toxicology reports from the media. Campaign finance reports revealed the girls’ father

Source: Glen Johnson, AP, in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Jan 6, 2006

Tom Reilly: Conte case: Reilly wanted to spare family, not cover up

When Tom Reilly announced he was running for attorney general in 1998, he was introduced by Worcester District Attorney John Conte. Today, as Reilly runs for governor, he’s being criticized for calling Conte amid his investigation into the death of the daughters of one of the attorney general’s campaign contributors.

Reilly said he called Conte in mid-November only to urge him to withhold the girls’ autopsy and toxicology reports from the media. Campaign finance reports revealed the girls’ father was one of Reilly’s campaign donors. Reilly said his request did not extend to the police and he was not trying to impede any investigation, only to spare the family additional grief.

Police reports show that after Reilly’s call, one of Conte’s prosecutors called Northboro detectives, asking whether they were investigating the case. A detective said the investigation was nearly complete & they would file criminal charges if the facts fit the definition of illegally furnishing alcohol to minors.

Source: Glen Johnson, AP, in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Jan 6, 2006

Deval Patrick: Galvin withdraws; it’s head-to-head against Tom Reilly

Secretary of State William F. Galvin said yesterday he will not run for governor and instead will seek reelection to a fourth term, setting up a two-person battle for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination between Attorney General Thomas F. Reilly and former federal civil rights enforcer Deval Patrick.

Barring an unexpected entry in the race, Galvin’s decision means that Democrats will have a choice in next September’s party primary between Reilly, who is aiming his candidacy at moderates and

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Deval Patrick: Galvin withdraws; it’s head-to-head against Tom Reilly

Secretary of State William F. Galvin said yesterday he will not run for governor and instead will seek reelection to a fourth term, setting up a two-person battle for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination between Attorney General Thomas F. Reilly and former federal civil rights enforcer Deval Patrick.

Barring an unexpected entry in the race, Galvin’s decision means that Democrats will have a choice in next September’s party primary between Reilly, who is aiming his candidacy at moderates and independents, and Patrick, who seems to appeal strongly to the party’s liberal activists wing.

Former gubernatorial candidate Warren Tolman said, “The good news for Patrick is that he gets a one-on-one contrast with Reilly. The bad news is that Reilly has a huge lead. Galvin would have cut into Reilly’s voting base, Tolman said. ‘’They are Irish guys who live 2 miles apart from each other, who clearly would have attracted the same moderate Democrats.”

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Tom Reilly: Galvin withdraws; it’s head-to-head against Deval Patrick

Secretary of State William F. Galvin said yesterday he will not run for governor and instead will seek reelection to a fourth term, setting up a two-person battle for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination between Attorney General Thomas Reilly and former federal civil rights enforcer Deval Patrick.

Barring an unexpected entry in the race, Galvin’s decision means that Democrats will have a choice in next September’s party primary between Reilly, who is aiming his candidacy at moderates and

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Tom Reilly: Galvin withdraws; it’s head-to-head against Deval Patrick

Secretary of State William F. Galvin said yesterday he will not run for governor and instead will seek reelection to a fourth term, setting up a two-person battle for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination between Attorney General Thomas Reilly and former federal civil rights enforcer Deval Patrick.

Barring an unexpected entry in the race, Galvin’s decision means that Democrats will have a choice in next September’s party primary between Reilly, who is aiming his candidacy at moderates and independents, and Patrick, who seems to appeal strongly to the party’s liberal activists wing.

Former gubernatorial candidate Warren Tolman said, “The good news for Patrick is that he gets a one-on-one contrast with Reilly. The bad news is that Reilly has a huge lead. Galvin would have cut into Reilly’s voting base, Tolman said. ‘’They are Irish guys who live 2 miles apart from each other, who clearly would have attracted the same moderate Democrats.”

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Tom Reilly: Built $4M warchest from those doing business with AG office

Secretary of State Galvin said a major factor in his decision to withdraw from the gubernatorial race was his inability to compete with Reilly in fund-raising. Galvin said, “even with the $1.7 million I have raised, it is an issue, especially in an era of self-funders. We are seeing a trend. It makes it very difficult for people with average means to seek higher office.”

Galvin put a crimp in his fund-raising effort when he set a policy of sharply limiting donations from interests that do business

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Tom Reilly: Built $4M warchest from those doing business with AG office

Secretary of State Galvin said a major factor in his decision to withdraw from the gubernatorial race was his inability to compete with Reilly in fund-raising. Galvin said, “even with the $1.7 million I have raised, it is an issue, especially in an era of self-funders. We are seeing a trend. It makes it very difficult for people with average means to seek higher office.”

Galvin put a crimp in his fund-raising effort when he set a policy of sharply limiting donations from interests that do business with his office. Galvin’s office regulates the securities industry, a potentially rich source of donations.

Soon after Reilly’s reelection three years ago, he aggressively sought to build a campaign account, including raising funds from those who do business with his office. His donor lists show contributions from healthcare providers and insurers, auto dealers, liquor distributors, along with lobbyists and lawyers from firms whose clients frequently have matters before the attorney general.

Source: Frank Phillips in Boston Globe on 2006 MA Gov. race Dec 13, 2005

Steve Grossman: All deserve equal opportunity to benefit from hard work

Here’s what I imagine: a commonwealth where everyone has the same opportunity for success that I and my family have had, where all citizens have the chance to benefit from hard work and taking personal responsibility, no matter what part of the state they come from.
Source: Yvonne Abraham, Boston Globe on MA 2002 Gov. race Apr 9, 2002

Shannon O'Brien: Spouse resigns as lobbyist, to avoid conflict of interest

Aiming to blunt suspicions of conflicts of interest in her campaign for governor, state Treasurer Shannon O’Brien announced yesterday that her husband has sold his interest in his lobbying firm.R. Emmet Hayes, who founded Massachusetts Bay Associates, sold his stake in it and informed his clients that after Dec. 31, he will no longer be lobbying, the treasurer’s spokesman said last night.Hayes earned nearly $500,000 last year from his work for the firm.
Source: Stephanie Ebbert, Boston Globe on 2002 MA Gov. race Dec 6, 2001

Robert Reich: Calling Democrats “dead” meant to stimulate debate

Robert Reich earlier this year denounced the Democratic Party as “expired and gone.” Reich penned a stinging column in the Washington Post in March in which he talked of “interminable Clinton scandals” and failed policies of the Democratic Party. “The Democratic Party is stone dead, dead as a doornail,” he wrote. Reich has defended his remarks, saying he was trying to stimulate debate within the party to develop a focused message. He has said he has no intention of abandoning the party.
Source: Frank Phillips, Boston Globe on 2002 MA Gov. race, p. A1 Nov 30, 2001

Robert Reich: Pro-economic growth progressive

Robert Reich, the former Clinton administration labor secretary, is testing the waters for a run for the Democratic nomination for governor, a party official said yesterday.

Reich has quietly told state Democratic leaders he is very interested in joining the gubernatorial race because he feels the current candidates are not offering the vision or liberal agenda that he advocates.

Source: Frank Phillips, Boston Globe on 2002 MA Gov. race, p. A1 Nov 30, 2001

Jane Swift: First sitting governor to give birth

The 36-year-old Republican took office April 10 [upon the appointment of Paul Cellucci as Ambassador to Canada], facing enormous pressure to make a mark before dropping from view to give birth. She held press conferences almost daily until May 8, when she was suddenly admitted to the hospital after experiencing contractions.

Her admittance came weeks earlier than she and her staff had apparently expected. Her doctor, hoping to keep the twins in utero for at least 10 more days, ordered her off her feet. Swift intended to work from her hospital room, calling in to staff meetings, signing documents ferried to her bed by State House staff.

Opponents suggested that Swift’s speakerphone meetings might be unconstitutional. But far from undermining Swift, that challenge-and her determination to keep governing despite her condition-appeared on [news media worldwide]. Swift’s aides say she will not make political hay from her twins. They will be taken home soon, away from Boston and public view.

Source: Yvonne Abraham, Boston Globe on MA 2002 Gov. race, p. A20 May 16, 2001

  • The above quotations are from Commonwealth of Massachusetts Politicians: Archives.
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2020 Presidential contenders on Principles & Values:
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Sen.Michael Bennet (D-CO)
V.P.Joe Biden (D-DE)
Mayor Mike Bloomberg (I-NYC)
Gov.Steve Bullock (D-MT)
Mayor Pete Buttigieg (D-IN)
Sen.Cory Booker (D-NJ)
Secy.Julian Castro (D-TX)
Gov.Lincoln Chafee (L-RI)
Rep.John Delaney (D-MD)
Rep.Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI)
Sen.Amy Klobuchar (D-MN)
Gov.Deval Patrick (D-MA)
Sen.Bernie Sanders (I-VT)
CEO Tom Steyer (D-CA)
Sen.Elizabeth Warren (D-MA)
Marianne Williamson (D-CA)
CEO Andrew Yang (D-NY)

2020 Third Party Candidates:
Rep.Justin Amash (L-MI)
CEO Don Blankenship (C-WV)
Gov.Lincoln Chafee (L-RI)
Howie Hawkins (G-NY)
Gov.Gary Johnson(L-NM)
Howard Schultz(I-WA)
Gov.Jesse Ventura (I-MN)
Republicans running for President:
Sen.Ted Cruz(R-TX)
Gov.Larry Hogan (R-MD)
Gov.John Kasich(R-OH)
V.P.Mike Pence(R-IN)
Gov.Mark Sanford (R-SC)
Pres.Donald Trump(R-NY)
Rep.Joe Walsh (R-IL)
Gov.Bill Weld(R-MA & L-NY)

2020 Withdrawn Democratic Candidates:
Sen.Stacey Abrams (D-GA)
Mayor Bill de Blasio (D-NYC)
Sen.Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY)
Sen.Mike Gravel (D-AK)
Sen.Kamala Harris (D-CA)
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