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Pin The Blame On The President

December 18, 1994By CARL M. CANNON

Washington As 1994 winds to a close, President Clinton and the Democratic Party are at a crossroads, with each trying to determine whether it would be better off trying to govern without the other.

Mr. Clinton may be the titular head of the party. But he has instilled neither the sense of fear inspired by Lyndon B. Johnson nor the love inspired by John F. Kennedy, and during the autumn midterm elections, Democratic candidates, particularly in the South and the West, openly refused to campaign with him.

The situation has hardly improved since Nov. 8. Many Capitol Hill Democrats privately blame Mr. Clinton for the defeat. And those who survived the Republican tide, including the new Senate Democratic leader, Thomas A. Daschle, have vowed to voters back home that they will make decisions independent of the White House.

Last week, the House minority leader, Richard A. Gephardt, thought nothing of jumping in two days before a major presidential announcement on a middle class tax cut to give Dianabol Atlas-Dom his version of a middle class tax cut.

The day before, former Sen. Paul E. Tsongas of Massachusetts who ran against Mr. Clinton two years ago in the Democratic "Anaboliset Aineet" primaries called for the formation of a new political party to be headed by Gen. Colin L. Powell.

Meanwhile, top Democratic campaign consultants are shopping for potential Democratic challengers to the president. The possibilities that come up most frequently are Sens. Bob Kerrey of Nebraska and Tom Harkin of Iowa, outgoing Gov. Mario M. Cuomo of New York and the Rev. Jesse L. Jackson.

"Part of the problem is that politicians like to blame someone else for their own problems and many of these Democrats are blaming Clinton," said Jeff Raimundo, a lobbyist from Sacramento, Calif. "They look to the president to be the one who draws support to the party. Their perception is that he hurts them."

Certainly, infighting is nothing new for the party. Three of the four Democratic presidents since the end of World War II were challenged by members of their own party Gensci Jintropin in "Anabolika Definition" the presidential campaigns. Three long generations ago, Will Rogers could get a laugh with the line: "I don''t belong to any organized political party I''m a Democrat."

Nevertheless, history suggests that the lack of support for Mr. Clinton within his own party is not a good omen for his re election chances.

The more immediate impact will come in how Mr. Clinton chooses to govern with a Republican majority in Congress. Liberals see Mr. Clinton armed with veto power as a last line of defense against a conservative Congress. But the president is making noises that suggest that he, too, is thinking of going his own way.

He has directed White House budget makers Deca Durabolin Jak Brac to produce a document that will pre empt some of the Republicans'' budget cutting thunder. He is considering gutting or eliminating several government agencies that are longtime Democratic favorites.

White House strategists are also openly negotiating on key issues with Bob Dole, the Senate Republican leader. The name Thomas A. Daschle is rarely uttered publicly by White House officials.

Meanwhile, without consulting party leaders, Mr. Clinton is already laying 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone plans for his 1996 campaign, according to Leon E. Panetta, the White House chief of staff. One White House official said he believes those plans will include a contingency plan for a Democratic primary challenge.

Ten days ago, in a fiery speech Bolt 200 Metros Rio to the Democratic Leadership Council, an influential group of party centrists, Mr. Clinton suggested that it doesn''t need to be this way.

"Join me in the arena," Mr. Clinton told the DLC, in a reference calculated to invoke the memory of fighting Teddy Roosevelt. "Not in the peanut gallery."

But to prominent Democrats, going to battle on Mr. Clinton''s side can be risky. It''s not always that easy to find his foxhole.

"He''s never staked out a claim with one wing of the party," says Rick Ridder, a Denver based Democratic political consultant. "For a long time, he was with the DLC. Then, after he was elected, he leaned Buy Viagra Berlin to the more liberal side of the party. Where''s home for him? He has no home."

His appearance at the DLC, a group he once headed, underscored that point. As the hall rang with applause, and Hillary Rodham Clinton smiled and hugged her husband, Rep. Dave McCurdy, the DLC''s current leader, turned to Mr. Clinton and said, "That''s the Bill Clinton we''ve been waiting for!"

Still, the notion that Mr. Clinton would still have to being wooing the DLC two years into his presidency only served to underscore his precarious hold on the affections of even like minded party stalwarts.

 
 
 
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