From: Heart Attack Fighter
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: dsanpei, can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?
Date: Sat Aug 31 11:23:09 MDT 2013

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FILE: June 25, 2013: George P. Bush, 37, speaks during an interview with The Associated Press in Frisco, Texas.APFRISCO, Texas On a recent evening, George P. Bush was telling a packed room of wealthy North Texans how he got his start in politics. It was May 1979 and the then 3-year-old was in a Houston park, clutching a balloon and watching his grandfather, George H.W. Bush, announce his first campaign for president."It was my first memory," Bush recalled. "I was wearing a George P. Bush, er, uh, George H.W. Bush for President T-shirt."Drowned out temporarily by laughter, Bush insisted it wasn't a Freudian flub. An aide approached a reporter scribbling notes and jokingly commanded: "Stop writing!"The light moment underscores the dilemma of the latest scion of an American political dynasty.How does Bush keep his family's powerful past from overwhelming his present? How can he ease into his first campaign for elected office amid lofty expectations that he will help save a Republican Party in Texas that's endangered by the state's booming Latino population?Bush, 37, says he's more than just a famous surname. Both his grandfather and uncle were presidents; his father, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, may run for the White House in 2016.George P. Bush is running for state land commissioner, a post unfamiliar to most Texans, because he says it best suits his skills, not because it could launch him to bigger things in the largest Republican-lean FILE: Jan. 21, 2013: President Obama starts in second term at the ceremonial swearing-in at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C.APJust six months into his second term, President Obama has nominated a slew of campaign donors and fundraisers for ambassadorships.These nominations include major bundlers Denise Bauer and a Los Angeles entertainment attorney Crystal Nix Hines.As of last month, Obama had given 32.2 percent of ambassadorships to political appointees -- almost identical to his first term rate and slightly higher than those of recent predecessors in the long-held tradition of presidents rewarding big-time financial supporters.The number compares to 30.02 percent under George W. Bush, 27.82 percent under Bill Clinton and 31.30 percent under George H.W. Bush, according to the American Foreign Service Association.The president has nominated 19 people for ambassadorships in the second term including at least eight bundlers, according to The Hill newspaper.The 2011-2012 amounts range from $2.36 million by Bauer, chairwoman of the Women for Obama Finance, who would go to Belgium, to $477,000 from Hines, who would represent the United States at the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, or UNESCO.Other bundlers have been named to serve in Austria, Germany, Singapore, Spain, the Dominican Republic and the United Kingdom.But much of the attention remains focused on who will get two of the remaining top posts --