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Michael Tomasky

May 29, 2000 | The City Politic
Stand and Deliver

Rudy pulls out, taking his negatives with him, leaving Hillary to face a low-profile but highly focused Rick Lazio. Now's the time for her to tell voters what she's running for.

May 22, 2000 | The City Politic
Poor Posture

Rudy Giuliani's private life unravels in a public comedy of hypocrisy Molière-like in proportion, and all Mrs. Clinton has had to do -- so far -- is wait him out.

May 8, 2000 | Feature
This Changes Everything

Giuliani's sudden announcement of cancer casts him in an unlikely new role.

May 1, 2000 | The City Politic
What's My Line?

Can Al Gore afford to spurn Ray Harding to avoid sharing a ballot line with Hillary's nemesis? Sure -- the Liberal Party's no longer the only other game in town.

April 24, 2000 | The City Politic
Rudy's Rap Sheet

Giuliani and Safir insist that only dead suspects' sealed records are released by the city -- but it's been done in the cases of at least two men who are very much alive.

April 3, 2000 | Feature
Hillary's Turn

Since 1992, Hillary Clinton has morphed from two-for-the-price-of-one partner to failed health-care czar to long-suffering wife and, now, New York Senate hopeful. In a freewheeling interview, she talks about the road she's been on -- and the one to come.

March 27, 2000 | The City Politic
Clinton's County Squire

Tom DiNapoli has made the GOP stronghold of Nassau County a lot friendlier to Democrats, though whether that's friendly enough for Hillary remains to be seen.

March 13, 2000 | The City Politic
The Sounds of Silence

Where were the leaders, especially the Democrats, who could speak with conviction and compassion in the aftermath of the Diallo verdicts? Out to lunch, mostly.

March 6, 2000 | Feature
The Wizard of AZ

The state GOP is just feeling the true impact of John McCain's candidacy on the future of George Pataki, Rudy Giuliani, et al.

March 6, 2000 | Feature
Song And Dance

In the weeks leading up to the New York primary, Al Gore finally came to life in the spotlight as Bill Bradley, bright ideas and all, seemed to fade into the chorus.

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