After watching it, Granholm said: “I’m still laughing so hard my stomach still hurts.”Former Michigan Gov.
in 1978, when she was an absurdly chirpy 19-year-old wanna-be actress asking mildly suggestive questions of men who look like they belong in a skeevy porn video or a Bee Gees tribute band (OK, maybe not Bachelor Number 3, who looks more like a junior high school assistant principal from any era in history).
It was October of her second year at Harvard Law School, and Jennifer M.
Granholm—Law School class of 1987, a former beauty queen, and the future first female governor of Michigan—was being investigated by the Law School Ad Board.
As Governor, Granholm received praise for her focus on renewable energy and in leading the state's automotive industry through the crisis of 2008–10.
LANSING, MI - It has been known for years that former Gov.
Granholm, who is currently the host of ‘The War Room’ on Current TV, had testified on behalf of a fellow law school student, who was accused of trying to start a riot during a protest against Harvard’s investments in Apartheid South Africa.
“I’m a Democrat of the liberal persuasion and I have always admired Jennifer Granholm,” he said." One guy said a rowboat - "round and solid at the stern." The video appears to have been edited in places, so it is difficult at times to follow some of the questions and answers.Political operatives have long thought such a video could possibly be useful to damage Granholm during her rise.But if you had a time machine, meeting 1978 Jennifer Granholm does seem like it should be the first order of business (post KILLING HITLER.),” played by the timeless Ann Jillian, perhaps her first childhood crush.Also crossed with Olivia Newton-John, but then every woman with blonde hair in the 1970s looked like Olivia Newton-John somehow. As Granholm said after the clip resurfaced last week, “I was a teenager in the 70’s! “My hair could’ve been a nest for an entire family of birds!Granholm has continued on that path as a career public servant who served as Michigan’s governor during one of the largest economic crises in the state’s history.