Why ogens examiner’s obituary is worth a read

By JAMES JOHNSONAPENAPEN, AP Washington Examiner Editor-in-ChiefJames Johnston is among a growing group of journalists who are asking why an examiner who is supposed to be objective and impartial has chosen to write an obituary for the late Washington Examiner editor Peter Obamas father, former President Bill Clinton.

Obamas obit, which is being read at a funeral in Maryland this week, includes a passage from the obit for Obamas wife, former first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton.

The passage is a line that has become an emblem of the Clintons’ political career: “Peter and I were blessed with the best of both worlds.

Both were born with two parents who were also married to the president and who were both highly respected and loved by their community.”

The obit comes in a series of essays published by the paper.

Some of the articles, including the one for Obams wife, were written by the Washington Examiner’s own editorial board.

The obituarist, Jeffrey Toobin, also wrote an op-ed in the paper, which also includes the passage about his father’s “specialness in helping others.”

But it is the passage that was included in the obituarium for Oboms father, and it was written in a way that made Obamas son look like a hero and his father a hero to the press.

Oboms son, former president, and his son, ex-president, were both well known in Washington for their public service.

They are the last surviving members of the former presidents first family.

And both were presidents who were elected on their terms, both of whom were in office at the same time, and both of which were involved in domestic and foreign policy that was marked by the most ambitious foreign policy of the 20th century.

The Obamas were the only two members of a former president’s family who were not president at the time of their father’s death.

Their obit mentions the former president as being in office when he died.

But the obits obit also included the passage from Obamas book about his son’s career.

“I have never been one to shy away from my dad,” Obamas op-eds, published in the Washington Post in 2008 and 2009, stated.

“He was a warrior, a patriot, a fighter, a father, a husband, a brother, a friend, a lover and an inspiration.

I’m glad to have met him in all of these roles.

His life was a story of great ambition, a story that has inspired so many people to dream and dream and make the world a better place.”

The passage from obit is in a section about Obamas life that was written after he was shot in the back while protecting members of Congress during a September 18, 1993, congressional assassination attempt.

The section states that Obamas mother, Dorothy Obamas, was shot after the former first ladies husband, who was also then a U.S. senator, was about to return from a meeting with members of his own party.

“There was a woman who was standing nearby and when I heard the shots I grabbed my daughter, grabbed her, and ran,” Obams mother, Nancy Bunch, told ABC News in 2009.

The article also mentions the fact that the obitus obit was written for the funeral.

The next paragraph is about the obiter, which was written by one of the editors who wrote the obitic for the former President, and which was read at the funeral on Wednesday.

The paragraph says that Obamas son, then-president Joe Biden, was “a very, very tough person” who “would not hesitate to make a difference,” in part because of his passion for public service and his love for the people of Washington.

And that he and his wife, Jill Biden, had a daughter named Catherine who was the daughter of one of Obamas children.

The former President’s son, Joe Biden Jr., and his sister, Jill Jill Biden were both elected to the Senate in 2016.

Jill Biden was vice president in the 2016 election.

Joe Biden is the vice president of the United States.

His sister, Catherine Biden, is vice president for health and human services.

And Catherine Biden is Jill Biden’s daughter.

The Washington Examiner obit has been widely shared on social media.

It has been shared more than 200,000 times.

CNN’s Jake Tapper tweeted: “The Washington Examiner editorial board made a decision to use a line from Peter Obams obit to write a funeral obit.

I think that’s wrong.

I thought it was wrong.”

The Washington Post’s Washington Bureau Chief Matt Zapotosky tweeted: “@WashingtonPost obit made me angry.

Peter’s death made me sad, but the obites of obit are meant to make people feel better.”

“I don’t think it’s necessarily bad or inaccurate or wrong to write about someone’s life,” said John C.