Clinton's Legacy: 'Bloopers &Blunders'.( BW)(MO-POLITICAL-GAMES) Clinton's Legacy: 'Bloopers &Blunders'
ST. LOUIS--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Feb. 16, 2000
As the 2000 elections start to heat up, a card game has been created to shed some humor on the trials and tribulations of President Clinton's two terms in office.
&uot;Bloopers &Blunders: The Clinton Years&uot; is a collection of some of the biggest goof-ups of the Clinton administration Noun 1. Clinton administration - the executive under President Clinton
executive - persons who administer the law , made into a card game. It was created to put a humorous &uot;spin&uot; on President Clinton's legacy, as the cards are based on events that have happened during Clinton's presidency.
&uot;Bloopers &Blunders&uot; uses cartoon drawings to illustrate the various events. The game features President and Mrs. Clinton, Al Gore Noun 1. Al Gore - Vice President of the United States under Bill Clinton (born in 1948)
Albert Gore Jr., Gore , George Stephanopoulis and James Carville James Carville (born October 25, 1944) is an American political consultant, commentator, media personality and pundit. Known as the Ragin' Cajun, Carville gained national attention for his work as the lead strategist of the successful presidential campaign of then-Arkansas , as well as a cameo appearance by Jesse Ventura Jesse Ventura (born James George Janos on July 15, 1951), also known as "The Body", "The Star", and "The Governing Body", is an American politician, retired professional wrestler, Navy UDT veteran, actor, and former radio and television talk show host. .
The game's creator is political humorist hu·mor·ist
1. A person with a good sense of humor.
2. A performer or writer of humorous material.
a person who speaks or writes in a humorous way
Paul Niemann of St. Louis, who created last year's highly successful card game entitled &uot;IMPEACHMENT impeachment, formal accusation issued by a legislature against a public official charged with crime or other serious misconduct. In a looser sense the term is sometimes applied also to the trial by the legislature that may follow. .&uot; Niemann created &uot;Bloopers &Blunders&uot; on the notion that truth is often funnier than fiction and says that, &uot;Everybody who's seen this remarks on how funny the cartoons are.&uot; Details of the game can be found on the Internet at www.PoliticalGames.com.
While not claiming to be an expert on politics, Niemann uses humor to hold politicians accountable when they do something foolish. And that is inevitable, he says. For example, the game pokes fun at Al Gore's claim that he invented the Internet. &uot;If Mr. Gore ever sees that card, he'll wish he never took credit for inventing the Internet in the first place,&uot; Niemann says.
SOURCE: DigitalWork ( http://www.digitalwork.com )
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