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Stone then sent a receipt to the Manchester , to “prove” that Nixon’s adversary was a left-wing stooge.
Stone hired another Republican operative, who was given the pseudonym Sedan Chair II, to infiltrate the Mc Govern campaign.
He was just nineteen when he played a bit part in the Watergate scandals.
He adopted the pseudonym Jason Rainier and made contributions in the name of the Young Socialist Alliance to the campaign of Pete Mc Closkey, who was challenging Nixon for the Republican nomination in 1972.
Stone’s Watergate high jinks were revealed during congressional hearings in 1973, and the news cost Stone his job on the staff of Senator Robert Dole. Stone revels in his Watergate pedigree, noting almost apologetically that he was never accused of breaking any law.
Stone then moved into the world of political consulting, to which he was temperamentally better suited than government service. “The Democrats were weak, we were strong,” he told me.
“It’s like time stopped in about 1975 in here—my kind of place.” What appeals to Stone is not just the red-meat-and-red-wine gastronomy but also the jackets-required formality.“So early on I saw myself as living in kind of a bridge between two cultures, the white working class and the white upper class.” In Stone’s political world view, both groups are, or ought to be, united in opposition to the meddling hand of government.Stone moved to Washington to attend George Washington University, but he became so engrossed in Republican politics that he never graduated.While the Republican Party usually claims Ronald Reagan as its inspiration, Stone represents the less discussed but still vigorous legacy of Richard Nixon, whose politics reflected a curious admixture of anti-Communism, social moderation, and tactical thuggery.Stone believes that Nixonian hardball, more than sunny Reaganism, is John Mc Cain’s only hope for the Presidency.
“She said he was nice enough, but the only odd thing was that he kept his socks on.