Jeff "Tubesteak" Toobin came to writing about politics from the law instead of media or political activism or employment, which explains why he, along with the fact checkers at the New Yorker, is so precise. Toobin sees politics with a fresh eye. He is engaging company and we had a great time at Miami Velvet - an adult-themed club. Toobin enjoys fine Cuban cuisine and good wine. His political views are refreshing. He loves good music- snaps his fingers to a swinging Sinatra on the Jag's DVD player. While I can quibble just about any piece written about me, in all instances Toobin spelled my name right and treated me fairly. In the now famous Frost-Nixon Controversy, I must note again, as I did previously in the STONEzone that the first reporter from the Associated Press who called me on the West Coast after 6 p.m. EST said that I been accused of making a rabid call to Eliot Spitzer's father on August 8, which was a Wednesday and indeed, the night I saw Frost/Nixon on Broadway and I said so. I later learned that the allegation actually was that the call was made on the 6th, a Monday night on which Frost/Nixon is Dark. My quote to AP that I was at the play was therefore based on erroneous information and is, as Ron Ziegler would say, "no longer operative." The play, by the way, was excellent, although Sir Anthony Hopkins portrayal in the Oliver Stone movie "Nixon" was superior (while Frank Langella was quite good in the role). I also have no memory of bleaching my hair a "fluorescent yellow." It was platinum, almost white, and I did it because it was more striking on television. If Frank Sinatra can wear a toupee, I can bleach my hair. I'm back to my natural color now. Frankly, I've had more colors than Hillary Clinton has had styles. Ed Rollins gives the predictable quote trashing me and calling me a "rat". Better a rat than a talentless buffoon. I was traveling to five states with former Governor Ronald Reagan in 1980 when Ed was still working in the California State Legislative staff. I would remind all readers that one man's "dirty trick" is another man's "democracy in action." It's all in the eye of the beholder. Generally speaking, Liberals abhor political dirty tricks - unless they are perpetrated by Democrats like Bobby Kennedy, Richard J. Daley, Lyndon Johnson or Dick Tuck - then they're clever and funny. Frankly, I don't want someone who doesn't have the guts to do what ever it takes to win the Presidency running the country. The Dirty Trickster by Jeff Toobin