Synonyms for goeglein or Related words with goeglein

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Examples of "goeglein"
By late afternoon, Goeglein had resigned his $125,000 job.
Goeglein attended Indiana University Bloomington, majoring in journalism and political science.
Goeglein said that he met with President Bush several days after his resignation, a meeting where Bush said he forgave Goeglein, and the two prayed together. Goeglein's book says that Bush invited him back to the White House numerous times after his resignation, including a meeting with Goeglein's family the week after the act of forgiveness. Goeglein attended Bush's farewell at Andrews Air Force Base in January 2009.
Goeglein wrote unpaid guest columns that appeared on the editorial page of the Fort Wayne News-Sentinel.
Derringer notified Leo Morris, editorial page editor of the "News-Sentinel", who checked other columns submitted by Goeglein. Guest editorials in the "News-Sentinel" are neither assigned by the newspaper, nor are they paid for. Morris and others found at least 20 of the most recent 38 articles by Goeglein had plagiarism from the likes of Ben Stein and even the Pope.
Goeglein became a spokesman for Presidential candidate Gary Bauer, a conservative Republican, in early 1999. After Bauer dropped out of the race in February 2000, Goeglein was recruited for the George W. Bush presidential campaign; he and his wife and their two young sons moved to Austin, Texas in 2000 for that purpose.
In January 2009, Goeglein became the Vice President of External Relations for Focus on the Family. The Colorado-based organization said Goeglein will be its "eyes and ears in Washington" as it defends issues such as rejecting same-sex marriage and banning abortion.
Gloria Goeglein (1931-2001) Allen Co Council 1974-1978; Allen Co Auditor 1978-1986; Ft. Wayne City Council 1988-1990; Indiana State Rep. Dist 84 1990-2001
Timothy Goeglein (pronounced Ghegline) (born January 6, 1964) was Special Assistant to U. S. President George W. Bush and Deputy Director of the White House Office of Public Liaison from 2001 to 2008. He resigned following the discovery of plagiarism in more than 20 opinion pieces he wrote for a newspaper in his home town. In January 2009, Goeglein became the Vice President of External Relations for the Christian Organization Focus on the Family.
During his seven years as Public Liaison, Goeglein helped establish the White House Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiatives, and the President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief. A White House statement said that he also "played an important role in the confirmation of Supreme Court Justices Samuel Alito and John G. Roberts." Goeglein represented the Bush administration at the funeral services for Reverend Jerry Falwell in May 2007, stating that Falwell was a "great friend of this administration" and "a force of nature."
On February 28, 2008, Derringer notified an editor of the "News-Sentinel", and wrote about Goeglein's plagiarism the next morning on her website. Readers of the website and staffers at the "News-Sentinel" found that at least 20 of the 38 pieces written by Goeglein between 2000 and 2008 had instances of plagiarism. By mid-afternoon of February 29, 2008, CNN reported the story. The White House issued a press release later that afternoon stating that President Bush had accepted Goeglein's resignation, that he had long appreciated Goeglein's service, and that Goeglein was a "good person who is committed to his country."
In late February 2008, journalist Nancy Nall Derringer noticed a 2008 column by Goeglein that included the name "Eugene Rosenstock-Hussey". Because "this name was so goofy, just for the hell of it, I Googled it". She found the piece to be almost word-for-word identical to a 1998 piece by Jeffrey Hart in the Dartmouth Review.
Goeglein admitted that portions of the 2008 column were used from another source without attribution. He apologized to the editors of "The News-Sentinel" and also said there might be other columns that contained plagiarized material. As of March 3, the paper had found a total of 27 columns with plagiarism, the earliest in 1995.
Beginning in 2001, Goeglein ran the day-to-day operations of the Office of Public Liaison, a White House department under Deputy Chief of Staff Karl Rove. In December 2004, the "Washington Post" summarized Goeglein's job as "to make sure conservatives are happy, in the loop and getting their best ideas before the president and turned into laws." Writing in the "New York Times", reporter David D. Kirkpatrick described him as "Mr. Rove's legman on the right". Edwin Feulner, president of the Heritage Foundation, said in June 2004 that he and Goeglein saw each other two or three times a week, and "If I have a message I want to get to Rove or the administration, I will scribble out a note to Tim, and within 24 hours I will get a response back. For lots of things, he is sort of one-stop shopping for a point of access to the administration."
A descendant of Macedonian immigrants, Goeglein grew up in Fort Wayne, Indiana. His family had few strong political commitments, and attended a liberal Lutheran church. At the age of 12, he was a host of WANE-TV’s "News for Little People"; as a sophomore at Paul Harding High School in Fort Wayne, he became a producer of WOWO radio’s "Mikeside," a Sunday-evening mix of student-produced newscasts and interviews.
The first school in New Haven was built downtown in 1885. The first true high school was built in 1923 and was officially called the Adams-Township school, although everyone referred to it as New Haven school. It accommodated kindergarten through 12th grade. In the 1940s a separate building was put up next to this school to house the elementary grades. In 1955 and 1957 additions were made to the high school to allow for the growing student population. To further aid with the growth a middle school was built across the street on the high school’s football field and track. (Goeglein)
On February 29, 2008, Derringer blogged her discovery that Tim Goeglein, Assistant to the President of the United States, had plagiarized a guest column in the "Fort Wayne News-Sentinel". She had been intrigued by Tim's reference to “A notable professor of philosophy at Dartmouth College in the last century, Eugene Rosenstock-Hussey”. The name was not familiar to Derringer. "But this name was so goofy, just for the hell of it, I Googled it", she wrote - and she found a 1998 article by professor Jeffrey Hart in "The Dartmouth Review" almost identical to Goeglein's guest editorial appearing a decade later.
On June 10, 2009, Geoglein said this about his former boss: "George W. Bush was the instrument in God’s hand" who, upon being told of the September 11 attacks, "immediately...knew that this was war and that we were being attacked existentially by radical Islam." Goeglein went on to say that George W. Bush "is a great thinker" and that "with the benefit of time and space. . . historians will look back at those remarkable, incredibly eventful eight years, and say, you know, he made the right decisions".
The current New Haven High School was built in 1975 and opened in 1977. The building is located on a property – the smallest amount of land of any school in its district. It cost approximately $7 million to build. The gym is a smaller version of the nearby Harding High School gym. The school was originally designed to accommodate 1500 students. Recently the school has had some modifications to classrooms to allow for different kinds of classes. Currently the school’s capacity is 1030. This is the first school in the district to have an elevator in it. The principal of the school when it opened was Paul Goeglein.
"Let Freedom Ring, Inc." was founded in 2004, using seed funding consisting of a $1 million donation from Dr. John Templeton, Jr., President of the John Templeton Foundation. LFR is organized as a 501(c)(4) entity, and in 2014 created a super PAC as well. Let Freedom Ring has employed Timothy Goeglein as a consultant, and has Colin Hanna as its President. Hanna is a former County Commissioner in Chester County, Pennsylvania, and in his role as LFR president has written on issues including a fence on the southern border, work visas, copyright, protest art of the tea party movement, the navy, the Iran deal, recipients of Weyrich Awards, and several Trump'16 campaign issues, in addition to regularly publishing about taxation.