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Clinton was born William Jefferson Blythe III on August 19, 1946, in Hope, Arkansas, at Julia Chester Hospital. He is the son of William Jefferson Blythe Jr., a travelling salesman who died three months before his birth in a car accident, and Virginia Dell Cassidy (later Virginia Kelley). On September 4, 1943, his parents married, although this relationship was subsequently shown to be bigamous, since Blythe was still married to his third wife. Soon after Bill was born, Virginia moved to New Orleans to study nursing, leaving him with her parents, Eldridge and Edith Cassidy, who owned and operated a small grocery shop. Clinton’s granularity came at a period when the southern United States was racially divided. Bill’s mother returned from nursing school in 1950 and married Roger Clinton Sr., who co-owned an automotive business with his brother and Earl T. Ricks in Hot Springs, Arkansas. In 1950, the family relocated to Hot Springs. Although he accepted his stepfather’s surname right away, it wasn’t until he was 15 that he legally adopted the surname Clinton as a nod to him. Clinton’s stepfather has been described as a gambler and drinker who mistreated his mother and half-brother, Roger Clinton Jr., on a frequent basis. To protect them, he threatened his stepfather with violence several times.
Clinton returned to Arkansas after graduating from Yale Law School and became a law professor at the University of Arkansas. He ran for the House of Representatives in 1974. Clinton’s campaign was aided by the anti-Republican and anti-incumbent atmosphere created by the Watergate affair. She was running in the conservative 3rd district against incumbent Republican John Paul Hammerschmidt. Hammerschmidt, who had garnered 77 percent of the vote in 1972, lost to Clinton by a narrow margin of 52 percent to 48 percent. Clinton ran for Attorney General of Arkansas in 1976. Clinton was elected with very minimal opposition in the primary and no opposition at all in the general election. Clinton joined Bruce Lindsey’s Wright, Lindsey and Jennings legal practise in Little Rock. He was elected governor for the second time in 1982 and served for ten years. Arkansas changed its gubernatorial term from two to four years beginning with the 1986 election. During his tenure, he aided in the transformation of Arkansas’ economy and the enhancement of the state’s educational system. He enhanced the residential property-tax exemption and abolished the sales tax from medicines for older folks. He rose to prominence with the New Democrats, a group of Democrats who pushed for welfare reform, smaller government, and other measures that liberals opposed. After incumbent New York governor Mario Cuomo declined to run and Democratic front-runner Gary Hart withdrew due to allegations of several marital infidelities, the media speculated Hillary Clinton might enter the presidential campaign in 1987. Clinton opted to stay on as governor of Arkansas (after discussion of Hillary’s possible governorship, which was originally favored—but eventually vetoed—by the First Lady). Clinton backed Massachusetts governor Michael Dukakis for the nomination. He delivered the Democratic National Convention’s nationally televised opening night address, but his speech, which was 33 minutes long and twice as long as planned, was panned.
Clinton’s “third way” of moderate liberalism improved the country’s fiscal health and put it on a solid foreign footing in the face of globalisation and the rise of anti-American terrorist groups. Clinton pushed for a wide range of laws and initiatives throughout his administration, the majority of which were adopted into law or implemented by the executive branch. His initiatives have been ascribed to a moderate Third Way style of government, notably the North American Free Trade Agreement and welfare reform. His fiscal prudence contributed to the reduction of budget deficits. Clinton presided over the longest stretch of economic expansion in American history during a period of peace. Clinton placed a distant third in the first primary battle, the Iowa Caucus, against Iowa senator Tom Harkin. During Clinton’s primary campaign in New Hampshire, allegations arose that she had an extramarital affair with Gennifer Flowers. In New Hampshire, Clinton trailed former Massachusetts senator Paul Tsongas by a wide margin. Clinton and his wife Hillary went on 60 Minutes after Super Bowl XXVI to refute the allegations. Their appearance on television was a calculated risk, but Clinton was able to reclaim a number of delegates. He came in second behind Tsongas in the New Hampshire primary, but the media saw it as a triumph because he was lagging severely in the polls and was only a few percentage points away from winning. On January 20, 1993, Clinton was sworn in as the 42nd President of the United States. Clinton was physically fatigued and had an inexperienced staff at the time. In the first few weeks, his high levels of popular support dwindled as he committed a series of embarrassing gaffes. His initial pick for attorney general had been forced to withdraw because she had not paid her taxes on babysitters. For the same reason, the second appointee resigned. Despite what he knew to be the military leadership’s strong opposition, Clinton had repeatedly vowed to encourage gays to serve in the military. He attempted nonetheless, but was publicly chastised by leading generals, and Congress compelled him to take a compromise position. Clinton suggested a new programme to give health care to up to five million children in his State of the Union speech in January 1997. Senators Ted Kennedy (D-Massachusetts) and Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) joined up with Hillary Rodham Clinton and her staff in 1997 to enact legislation creating the State Children’s Health Insurance Program (SCHIP), the greatest (and most successful) health-care reform during the Clinton presidency. Hillary Clinton shepherded the Adoption and Safe Families Act through Congress that year, and two years later she helped pass the Foster Care Independence Act. Bill Clinton was instrumental in getting the Balanced Budget Act of 1997 passed by Congress. In 1993, the Battle of Mogadishu took place in Somalia. Two US helicopters were shot down by rocket-propelled grenade strikes on their tail rotors during the mission, trapping personnel behind enemy lines. This culminated in an urban fight in which 18 American soldiers were killed, 73 were injured, and one was captured. Many more Somalis died as a result of the attack. The dragging of some of the American bodies through the streets was aired on television news shows. As a result, US troops were evacuated from Somalia, and future battles were fought with fewer troops on the ground.
Personal Profile of Bill Clinton
- Name: Bill Clinton
- Date of Birth: 19 August 1946
- Age: 74 years
- Birth Sign: Leo
- Nationality: American
- Parents: William Jefferson Blythe Jr., Virginia Kelley
- Siblings: Roger Clinton, Sharon Lee Blythe, Henry Leon Ritzenthaler
- Birth Place/City: Hope, Arkansas, United States
- Profession: Politician
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