Bill Bradley: Wikis


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Bill Bradley

In office
January 3, 1979 – January 3, 1997
Preceded by Clifford P. Case
Succeeded by Robert Torricelli

Born July 28, 1943 (1943-07-28) (age 66)
Crystal City, Missouri
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s) Ernestine Bradley
Alma mater Princeton University (A.B.), Oxford University
Profession professional basketball player

William Warren "Bill" Bradley (born July 28, 1943) is an American hall of fame basketball player, Rhodes scholar, and former three-term Democratic U.S. Senator from New Jersey. He ran unsuccessfully for the Democratic Party's nomination for President in the 2000 election.

Bradley was born and raised in a small-town suburb of St. Louis and excelled at basketball from an early age. He was a member of the Boy Scouts and did well academically, and was an all-county and all-state basketball player in high school. He was offered 75 college scholarships and did not finally decide on attending Princeton until three days before the 1961 fall semester began. While a student at Princeton, he earned a gold medal as a member of the 1964 Olympic basketball team and was the NCAA Player of the Year in 1965. After graduating in 1965, he attended Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship, delaying a decision for two years on whether or not to play in the NBA.

While at Oxford, Bradley played one season of professional basketball in Europe, and eventually decided to join the New York Knicks in the 1967–68 season, after serving six months in the Air Force Reserve. He spent his entire ten-year professional basketball career playing for the Knicks, winning two championship titles. Retiring in 1977, he ran for a seat in the United States Senate the following year, from his adopted home state of New Jersey, winning in his first try at elective office. He was re-elected in 1984 and 1990, and declined to run again when his third term expired, leaving the Senate in 1997. He began working on a campaign for the 2000 presidential election, announcing his candidacy in mid-1999. When he did not secure the Democratic nomination, he supported Al Gore's candidacy, and declined to run again for the Senate in 2002.

Bradley is the author of six non-fiction books, most recently The New American Story, and hosts a weekly radio show, American Voices, on Sirius Satellite Radio. He is a corporate director of Starbucks and a partner at investment bank Allen & Company in New York City.


Early life

Bradley was born on July 28, 1943 in Crystal City, Missouri, the only child of Warren, a banker, and Susan "Susie" (née Crowe) Bradley (d. 1995), a teacher.[1][2][3] Politicians and politics were standard dinner-table topics in Bradley's childhood, and he described his father as a "solid Republican" who was an elector for Thomas E. Dewey in the 1948 presidential election.[2]

He began playing basketball in fourth grade. He was a basketball star at Crystal City High School, where he scored 3,068 points in his scholastic career, and was twice named All-American. He received 75 college scholarship offers, although he applied to only five schools.[3][4]

Bradley's basketball ability was enhanced by his unusually wide peripheral vision, which he worked to improve by focusing on faraway objects while walking.[5][6] During his high school years, Bradley maintained a rigorous practice schedule, a habit he carried through college.[7] He would work on the court for "three and a half hours every day after school, nine to five on Saturday, one-thirty to five on Sunday, and, in the summer, about three hours a day. He put ten pounds of lead slivers in his sneakers, set up chairs as opponents and dribbled in a slalom fashion around them, and wore eyeglass frames that had a piece of cardboard taped to them so that he could not see the floor, for a good dribbler never looks at the ball."[8]




Playing at Princeton, 1964

Considered the top high school player in the country, Bradley initially chose to attend Duke University in the fall of 1961.[9] However, after breaking his foot in the summer of 1961 during a baseball game and thinking about his college decision outside of basketball, he decided to enroll at Princeton University instead.[10] He had been awarded a scholarship at Duke, but not at Princeton (the Ivy League does not allow its members to award athletic scholarships).[9][10] In his freshman year at Princeton, Bradley averaged more than 30 points per game for the freshman team,[11] and at one point during his freshman season, he made 57 consecutive free throws.[12] The following year, as a sophomore, he was a varsity starter, in Butch van Breda Kolff's first year as the Princeton coach.[13]

Bradley was named to The Sporting News All-American first team in early 1963, in his sophomore year, and the coach of the St. Louis Hawks believed he was ready to play professional basketball at that point.[12] The AP and United Press International polls both put Bradley on the second team, establishing him as the top sophomore player in the country.[14] The following year, as a junior, The Sporting News again named him to its All-American team (the only junior) and additionally named him player of the year.[15]

Olympic medal record
Men's Basketball
Gold 1964 Tokyo United States

At the Olympic basketball trials in April 1964, Bradley played guard instead of his usual forward position, and was still a top performer at the trials.[16] He was chosen unanimously for the Olympic team and was also elected captain of the Princeton basketball team for the following season.[17] The Olympic team went on to win its sixth consecutive gold medal.

In total, Bradley scored 2,503 points at Princeton, averaging 30.2 points per game. He was awarded the 1965 James E. Sullivan Award, presented annually to the United States' top amateur athlete, the first basketball player to win the honor,[18] and the second Princeton student to win the award, after runner Bill Bonthron in 1934.[18]

Bradley holds a number of Ivy League career records, including total and average points (1,253/29.83, respectively), and free throws made and attempted (409/468, 87.4%).[19] Ivy League season records he holds similarly include total and average points (464/33.14, 1964) and most free throws made (153 in 170 attempts, 90.0%, 1962-1963).[19] He also holds the career point record at Princeton and many other school records, including the top ten slots in the category of total points scored in a game.[20]

Bradley wrote his senior thesis at Princeton about Harry S. Truman, titled "On That Record I Stand".[21] He graduated with honors and was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship at Worcester College, University of Oxford. Bradley's tenure at Princeton was the subject of Pulitzer Prize-winning author John McPhee's first book, A Sense of Where You Are.[22]


Bill Bradley
Position(s) Small forward/Shooting guard
Jersey #(s) 24
Born July 28, 1943 (1943-07-28) (age 66)
Crystal City, Missouri
Career information
Year(s) 1967–1977
NBA Draft 1965 / Round: n/a / Pick: territorial

Selected by New York Knicks

College Princeton
Professional team(s)
Career stats (NBA)
Points     9,217
Assists     2,533
Steals     209
Stats @
Career highlights and awards
Basketball Hall of Fame as player

Bradley's graduation year, 1965, was the last year that the NBA's territorial rule was in effect, which gave professional teams first rights to draft players who attended college within 50 miles of the team.[23] The New York Knicks drafted Bradley as a territorial pick the 1965 draft, but he did not sign a contract with the team immediately.[23][24] While attending Oxford, he played professional basketball briefly in Italy's Lega Basket Serie A for Olimpia Milano (1965–66 season), where the team won a European Champions Cup. He signed a contract with the Knicks in April 1967, and was to join the team mid-season, after serving six months in the United States Air Force Reserve.[25] He was released from the military earlier than he had expected, and began practicing with the Knicks in December.[26]

In Bradley's rookie season, he joined the team late, having also missed the entire preseason. He was placed in the back court, although he had spent his high school and college careers as a forward. Both he and the team did not do well, and in the following season, he was returned to the forward slot.[27][28] Then, in his third season, the Knicks won their first-ever NBA championship, followed by the second in the 1972–73 season, when he made the only All-Star Game appearance of his career.[29] Over ten years with the Knicks, Bradley scored a total of 9,217 points, an average of 12.4 points per game, with his best season average being 16.1 points per game in the 1972–73 season.[29] He was also the first player to win an Olympic gold medal, a European Champions Cup, and an NBA championship, a feat that has only been matched by Manu Ginóbili.

During his NBA career, Bradley used his fame on the court to explore social as well as political issues, meeting with journalists, government officials, academics, businesspeople, and social activists. He also worked as an assistant to the director of the Office of Economic Opportunity in Washington, D.C., and as a teacher in the street academies of Harlem.[2] In 1976, he also became an author by publishing Life on the Run. Using a 20-day stretch of time during one season as the main focus of the book, he chronicled his experiences in the NBA and the people he met along the way. He noted in the book that he had initially signed only a four-year contract, and that he was uncomfortable using his celebrity status to earn extra money endorsing products as other players did.[30]

Retiring from basketball in 1977, he was elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame in 1982, along with teammate Dave DeBusschere.[31] In 1984, the Knicks retired his number 24 jersey; he was the fourth player so honored by the Knicks, after Willis Reed, Walt Frazier, and DeBusschere.[32]


Politics were a frequent subject of discussion in the Bradley household, and some of his relatives held local and county political offices. He majored in history at Princeton, and was present in the Senate chamber when the Civil Rights Act of 1964 was passed. He spent his time at Oxford focusing on European political and economic history.[2] In 1978, he said that congressman Mo Udall, himself a former professional basketball player, had told him ten years earlier that professional sports could help prepare him for politics, depending on what he did with his non-playing time.[21]


After four years of political campaigning for Democratic candidates around New Jersey, Bradley decided in the summer of 1977 to run for the Senate himself. He felt his time had been well-spent in "paying his dues". The seat was held by liberal Republican and four-term incumbent Clifford P. Case. Case lost the primary election to anti-tax conservative Jeffrey Bell, who, like Bradley, was 34 years old as the campaign season began.[2] Bradley won the seat in the general election with about 56 percent of the vote.[33] During the campaign, Yale football player John Spagnola was Bradley's bodyguard and driver.[2]

In the Senate, Bradley acquired a reputation for being somewhat aloof and was thought of as a "policy wonk",[34] specializing in complex reform initiatives. Among these was the 1986 overhaul of the federal tax code, co-sponsored with Dick Gephardt, which reduced the tax rate schedule to just two brackets, 15 percent and 28 percent, and eliminated many kinds of deductions.[35] Domestic policy initiatives that Bradley led or was associated with included: reform of child support enforcement; legislation concerning lead-related children's health problems; the Earned Income Tax Credit; campaign finance reform; a re-apportioning of California water rights; and federal budget reform to reduce the deficit, which included, in 1981, supporting Reagan's spending cuts but opposing his parallel tax cut package, one of only three senators to take this position.[36] He sponsored the Freedom Support Act, an exchange program between the republics of the former Soviet Union and the United States.[37]

Bradley was re-elected in 1984 with 65 percent of the vote against Montclair mayor Mary V. Mochary.[38] In 1988, he was encouraged to seek the Democratic nomination for President, but he declined to enter the race, saying that he would know when he was ready.[39] In 1990, a controversy over a state income tax increase—on which he refused to take a position—turned his once-obscure rival for the Senate, Christine Todd Whitman, into a viable candidate, and Bradley won by only a slim margin. In 1995, he announced he would not to run for re-election, publicly declaring American politics "broken."[4]

While he was a senator, Bradley walked the beaches from Cape May to Sandy Hook, a four-day, 127-mile trip each Labor Day weekend, to assess beach and ocean conditions and talk with constituents.[40][41]

Following the 1990/91 revelations of Izvestia[42]concerning the downing of Korean Air Lines Flight 007, Bill Bradley, along with Carl Levin, Sam Nunn and Ted Kennedy wrote to the Soviet President, Mikhail Gorbachev requesting information about the flight.[43]. Afterwards, on December 10. 1991, Senator Jesse Helms, at that time ranking member of the minority staff of the Committee on Foreign Relations pressed the matter with Boris Yeltsin[44]. The Russian Federation's 1992 handing over the long concealed and denied Black Box and tapes, together with the Soviet military communications of the shootdown, might well have been the results of these senatorial attempts for more information, beginning with Senator Bradley and the others.

Presidential candidate

Bradley ran in the 2000 presidential primaries, opposing incumbent Vice President Al Gore for his party's nomination. Bradley campaigned as the liberal alternative to Gore, taking positions to the left of Gore on a number of issues, including universal health care, gun control, and campaign finance reform.[45][46] On the issue of taxes, Bradley trumpeted his sponsorship of the Tax Reform Act of 1986, which had significantly cut tax rates while abolishing dozens of loopholes. He voiced his belief that the best possible tax code would be one with low rates and no loopholes, but he refused to rule out the idea of raising taxes to pay for his health care program, calling the idea of such a pledge "dishonest".[47]

On public education, he proposed to make over $2 billion in block grants available to each state every year. He further promised to bring 60,000 new teachers into the education system in hard-to-staff areas over ten years by offering college scholarships to anyone who agreed to become a teacher after graduating; Gore offered a similar proposal.[48]

Bradley also made child poverty a significant issue in his campaign. He promised to address the minimum wage, expand the Earned Income Tax Credit, allow single parents on welfare to keep their child support payments, make the Dependent Care Tax Credit refundable, build support homes for pregnant teenagers, enroll 400,000 more children in Head Start, and increase the availability of food stamps.[49]

Although Gore was considered the party favorite,[45] Bradley received a number of high-profile endorsements, including senators Paul Wellstone,[50][51] Bob Kerrey, and Daniel Patrick Moynihan;[52] former Secretary of Labor Robert Reich;[53] former New York City mayor Ed Koch; former Federal Reserve chairman Paul Volcker; and basketball stars Michael Jordan and Phil Jackson.[54][55][56] Bradley and Jackson have been close friends since they were teammates playing for the New York Knicks. Jackson was a vocal supporter of Bradley's run for the presidency and often wore his campaign button in public.[57] He announced his acceptance of the position of head coach of the Los Angeles Lakers while Bradley was campaigning in California in 1999, and he was a "regular draw on the Bradley money trail" during the campaign.[58][59] Bradley later called it a "great honor" to be the presenter when Jackson was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame in 2007.[60]

In March 2000, after failing to win any of the first 20 primaries and caucuses in the election process, Bradley withdrew his campaign and endorsed Gore; he ruled out the idea of running as the vice-presidential candidate and did not answer questions about possible future runs for the presidency. He said that he would continue to speak out regarding his brand of politics, calling for campaign finance reform, gun control, and increased health care insurance.[61][62]

Recent years

Later in 2000, Bradley was offered the chairmanship of the United States Olympic Committee, which he turned down.[63] In September 2002, Bradley turned down a request from New Jersey Democrats to replace Robert Torricelli on the ballot for his old Senate seat, which another former senator, Frank Lautenberg, accepted.[64] Oxford University awarded Bradley an honorary Doctor of Civil Law (DCL) in 2003, with a citation that described him in part as " outstandingly distinguished athlete, a weighty pillar of the Senate, and still a powerful advocate of the weak...".[65] An Eagle Scout as a boy,[3] Bradley was awarded the Distinguished Eagle Scout Award. This award is given in recognition of community service more than 25 years after a scout first earns the Eagle badge.[66][67]

In January 2004, Bradley and Gore both endorsed Howard Dean for President in the 2004 Democratic primaries.[68] In January 2008, Bradley announced that he was supporting Barack Obama in the 2008 Democratic primary.[69] He campaigned for Obama and appeared on political news shows as a surrogate. Bradley's name was mentioned as a possible replacement for Tom Daschle as nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services in the Obama administration after Daschle withdrew from consideration; the position went to Kansas governor Kathleen Sebelius.[70]

He has worked as a corporate consultant and investment banker. He has been a managing director of Allen & Company LLC, since 2001, and is a member of the board of directors of Starbucks and private company Raydiance. Bill Bradley is also a board member of, an online charity that connects individuals to classrooms in need.[71][72][73]


Bradley married Ernestine (née Misslbeck) Schlant, a German-born professor of comparative literature, in 1974. She has a daughter, Stephanie, from a previous marriage, and they have one daughter, Theresa Anne.[74][75][76]

See also


  1. ^ Berkow, Ira (1983-05-01). "Bill Bradley Uses Old Lessons in a New Arena". The New York Times. p. S1. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f Phillips, John L. (1978-06-18). "Bill Bradley for U.S. Senator". The New York Times. p. SM5. 
  3. ^ a b c Gellman, Barton; Russakoff, Dale (1999-12-12). "A Mother's Ardent 'Project' - Disciplined Young Bradley Was Coached to Achieve". The Washington Post. p. A1. 
  4. ^ a b Levy, Clifford J. (1995-08-17). "Bradley Says He Won't Seek 4th Term". The New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved 2009-07-22. 
  5. ^ Samuel, Ebenezer (2006-06-18). "Daily News Sports Hall of Fame Candidates. And Introducing the Candidates...Bill Bradley". Daily News. p. 10. 
  6. ^ Kornheiser, Tony (1982-04-18). "Bill Bradley's Shooting Star; The Freshman Senator From New Jersey Winning Points With His Party and on the Senate Floor". The Washington Post. p. G1. 
  7. ^ "At Princeton, Practice Makes Bradley a Near-Perfect Player". The New York Times. 1964-02-23. p. S6. 
  8. ^ Birnbaum, Jeffrey H. (1987). Showdown at Gucci Gulch. 
  9. ^ a b Sumner, Jim (2005). Tales from the Duke Blue Devils Hardwood. Sports Publishing, LLC. p. 54. ISBN 1-59670-164-1. 
  10. ^ a b Bradley, Bill (1998). Values of the Game. Workman Publishing. p. 136. 
  11. ^ At that time, freshmen were prohibited from playing varsity sports for NCAA member schools. That rule would not be repealed for basketball until the 1972–73 academic year.
  12. ^ a b "Pick 3 On All-American Five". Chicago Daily Defender. 1963-02-19. p. 24. 
  13. ^ "Princeton Quintet's New Coach To Stress a 'New Look' Offense". The New York Times. 1962-11-25. p. 232. 
  14. ^ "Heyman of Duke Tops All-Star Fives". The New York Times. 1963-03-01. p. 16. 
  15. ^ UPI (1964-02-23). "Bradley of Princeton Tops All-America Basketball List". The New York Times. p. S6. 
  16. ^ White, Gordon S. (1964-04-04). "Bradley of Princeton (at Guard) Sets Pace in Olympic Tryouts". The New York Times. p. 21. 
  17. ^ "Princeton's Five Elects Bradley". The New York Times. 1964-04-10. p. 47. 
  18. ^ a b McGowen, Deane (1966-01-30). "Sullivan Award Is Voted to Bill Bradley". The New York Times. p. S1. Retrieved 2009-07-31. 
  19. ^ a b "Ivy League Sports: Career Marks". Council of Ivy Group Presidents. Retrieved 2009-08-03. 
  20. ^ "Princeton Player Records". 2008-10-11. Retrieved 2009-08-03. 
  21. ^ a b Amdur, Neil (1978-11-09). "Athletes Prospering in Political Arena". The New York Times. p. B9. 
  22. ^ McPhee, John (1965). A Sense of Where You Are. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. ISBN 978-0374260996. 
  23. ^ a b Daley, Arthur (1965-05-19). "Sports of The Times: Lost in a Draft". The New York Times. p. 57. 
  24. ^ Elderkin, Phil (1964-11-25). "New Hope for the Knickerbockers". Christian Science Monitor. p. 16. 
  25. ^ Koppett, Leonard (1967-04-28). "Knicks sign Bradley to a $500,000 pact". The New York Times. p. 1. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  26. ^ United Press International (1967-12-06). "Bradley Discharged, Set to Join Knicks". Los Angeles Times. p. C3. 
  27. ^ Daley, Arthur (1968-04-03). "Sports of The Times: It Still Was a Good Year". The New York Times. p. 54. 
  28. ^ Koppett (1968-11-30). "Bradley Gives Knicks a Forward Look". The New York Times,. p. 56. 
  29. ^ a b "Bill Bradley NBA & ABA Basketball Statistics". Retrieved 2009-09-08. 
  30. ^ Broyard, Anatole (1976-04-20). "Books of The Times: Moving Without The Ball". The New York Times. p. 57. Retrieved 2009-09-09. 
  31. ^ Dupont, Kevin (1983-02-20). "Bradley, DeBusschere Join Hall of Fame". The New York Times. p. S3. 
  32. ^ Goldaper, Sam (1984-02-19). "Knicks Beat Nets As King Scores 32". The New York Times. p. S1. 
  33. ^ "Jersey Democrats Contend Bradley Will Mean 'Big Plus' for the State". The New York Times. 1978-11-09. p. B8. 
  34. ^ York, Anthony (1999-10-02). "Who's the Real Underdog?". Retrieved 2009-07-22. 
  35. ^ Grover, Ronald (1986-03-31). "Does Bill Bradley Have Enough Fire in the Belly?". BusinessWeek. p. 80. 
  36. ^ Reisner, Mark. Cadillac Desert, New York Penguin 1987.
  37. ^ Cox, Ed (2007-09-07). "New faces from abroad: Exchange students bring different cultural perspectives to gorge". Dallas Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-07-23. 
  38. ^ Associated Press (1984-11-08). "Tuesday's Election Results in the States and Makeup of 99th Congress; The Senate Contest". The New York Times. p. A28. 
  39. ^ Jacobson, Joel R. (1987-12-27). "The Ball's in Bradley's Court". p. NJ16. Retrieved 2009-07-22. 
  40. ^ Bradley, Bill (1996-11-17). "Beach Assets". The New York Times. p. 38. Retrieved 2009-07-23. 
  41. ^ O'Neill, James M. (1995-08-28). "Question for Bradley at the Beach / The Retiring Senator Took His Last Annual Shore Walk. But Everyone Wanted to Know if he Would Run". The Philadelphia Inquirer. 
  42. ^
  43. ^ The New York Times, Jan. 7, 1991
  44. ^
  45. ^ a b Marelius, John (1999-09-09). "Bradley makes candidacy official". San Diego Union-Tribune. p. A1. 
  46. ^ Rusher, William A. (1999-09-22). "2000 Race Could Get Interesting". Contra Costa Times. p. A17. 
  47. ^ Dao, James (1999-12-07). "Bradley Says Ruling Out A Tax Hike Is Dishonest". The New York Times. p. A20. Retrieved 2009-07-28. 
  48. ^ Mezzacappa, Dale (2000-01-31). "Candidates T ackling Education Dilemmas They Know Voters Care About School Issues". Philadelphia Inquirer. p. A01. 
  49. ^ Jones, Charisse (1999-10-22). "Bradley plans to lift kids from poverty Proposal would tap surplus from federal budget". USA Today. p. 6A. 
  50. ^ "National News Briefs; Minnesota Senator Endorses Bradley". 1999-04-24. p. A20. Retrieved 2009-07-28. 
  51. ^ Wellstone, Paul (2000-01-20). "Why I Support Bradley". The Nation. Retrieved 2009-09-08. 
  52. ^ Dao, James (1999-09-22). "Moynihan to Endorse Bradley, Favoring Friend Over the Vice President". The New York Times. p. B4. Retrieved 2009-07-28. 
  53. ^ Reich, Robert (2000-02-24). "The Case For Bill Bradley". The New Republic. Retrieved 2009-09-08. 
  54. ^ Dao, James; Van Natta, Don Jr. (1999-10-03). "Bradley Finally Ready to Rub Tall Shoulders". The New York Times. p. 1. 
  55. ^ Powell, Michael (2000-03-04). "USA ISO Strong, Macho Type . . .; The Dizzying Effect on Election 2000 Of New York's Political Circles". The Washington Post. p. C01. 
  56. ^ Seelye, Katharine Q. (1999-12-19). "Gore Unites Most New York Democrats and Pulls Even With Bradley in Poll". The New York Times. p. 36. 
  57. ^ Kawakami, Tim (2000-01-16). "Lakers Report; Timberwolves Leave Fisher All Alone, and They Pay for It". Los Angeles Times. p. D8. 
  58. ^ Arnold, Elizabeth; Edwards, Bob (1999-06-22). "Bill Bradley Campaigning in California". Morning Edition (National Public Radio). 
  59. ^ Allen, Mike (1999-11-13). "At Bradley's Fund-Raising Events, the Stars Come Out; With Sports Luminaries as Headliners, Former NBA Player Nets Big Bucks". The Washington Post. p. A08. 
  60. ^ Fee, Kevin (2007-09-08). "Phil Enshrined - Former UND All-American Joins the Hall of Fame". Grand Forks Herald. p. C1. 
  61. ^ Kalb, Deborah (2000-03-10). "Bradley withdraws, endorses Gore". USA Today. p. ARC. 
  62. ^ Associated Press (2000-03-09). "Underdogs Exit Campaign - Bradley Drops Democratic Presidential Bid". Chicago Tribune. p. 1. 
  63. ^ "Bradley says no to USOC post". Star-Ledger. 2000-09-01. p. 52. 
  64. ^ "Torricelli Substitute Named - Lautenberg Vows Tough Campaign". The Washington Post. 2002-10-02. p. A1. 
  65. ^ "Chancellor's Honorary Degree Ceremony, 21 November 2003". Oxford University Gazette. 2003-11-26. Retrieved 2009-07-30. 
  66. ^ "Eagle Scout News". Scouting: 41. October 2007. Retrieved 2009-09-08. 
  67. ^ Batterson, Paulina Ann (2001). Columbia College: 150 years of courage, commitment, and change. University of Missouri Press. p. 311. 
  68. ^ "Former Sen. Bill Bradley endorses Howard Dean". Southern Illinoisan. 2007-01-07. p. B6. 
  69. ^ Political Radar: Bill Bradley Backs Barack Obama
  70. ^ Kraske, Steve (2009-02-05). "Sebelius a leading candidate for HHS Cabinet post". Kansas City Star. p. A1. 
  71. ^ "Bill Bradley to speak at ECS commencement". Jacksonville Patriot. 2009-05-15. 
  72. ^ Tedeschi, Bruno (2001-06-03). "Bradley Stirrings". The Record. p. O6. 
  73. ^ Price, Jay; Curliss, J. Andrew (2009-06-08). "NCSU Job is Hard to Pin Down". News & Observer. p. A1. Retrieved 2009-07-30. 
  74. ^ Macintyre, Ben (2000-02-03). "Would-be first lady confronts the horrors of her past". The Ottawa Citizen. p. A10. 
  75. ^ Lawrence, Jill (1999-09-09). "The girl from Germany, the professor from N.J.". USA Today. p. 8A. 
  76. ^ Lawrence, Jill (2000-01-19). "Unconventional Ernestine on the road". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-07-23. 

Further reading

  • Bradley, Bill The New American Story (Random House, 2007) ISBN 978-1-40006-507-3
  • Bradley, Bill The Journey from Here (Artisan, 2000) ISBN 1-57965-165-8
  • Bradley, Bill Values of the Game (Artisan, 1998) ISBN 1-57965-116-X
  • Bradley, Bill Time Present, Time Past: A Memoir (Diane Pub Co, 1996) ISBN 0-7881-5778-7
  • Bradley, Bill Life on the Run (Bantam Books, 1977) ISBN 0-553-11055-1
  • McPhee, John A Sense of Where You Are: Bill Bradley at Princeton (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1965) ISBN 0-374-51485-2

External links


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