Cindy Sheehan

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Cindy Sheehan
Cindy Sheehan at White House.jpg
Sheehan gives the peace sign in front of the White House in 2006.
Born Cindy Lee Miller
(1957-07-10) July 10, 1957 (age 57)
Inglewood, California
Occupation Activist
Political party
Democratic (Before 2007)
Independent (2007–2010)
Peace and Freedom (2010–present)

Cindy Lee Miller Sheehan (born July 10, 1957) is an American antiwar activist whose son, U.S. Army Specialist Casey Sheehan, was killed by enemy action during the Iraq War. She attracted national and international media attention in August 2005 for her extended antiwar protest at a makeshift camp outside President George W. Bush's Texas ranch—a stand that drew both passionate support and angry criticism. Sheehan ran unsuccessfully for Congress in 2008. She is a vocal critic of President Barack Obama's foreign policy. Her memoir, Peace Mom: A Mother's Journey Through Heartache to Activism, was published in 2006.

Sheehan was the 2012 vice-presidential nominee of the Peace and Freedom Party,[1] and has announced her candidacy in the 2014 California Governor's Election.[2]

Personal life[edit]

Cindy Sheehan was born Cindy Lee Miller in Inglewood, California in 1957. Her father worked at Lockheed while her mother raised her family. She graduated with honors from Cerritos College and studied history at UCLA. She worked as a youth minister at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Vacaville, California for eight years, and also coordinated an after-school program for at-risk middle school children for the City of Vacaville. In 1977 she married Patrick Sheehan, in Norwalk, California; they had four children, including Casey Sheehan (born in 1979), who was killed in action in Iraq on April 4, 2004. Patrick Sheehan filed for divorce on August 12, 2005, citing irreconcilable differences.[3][4]

Casey Sheehan[edit]

Casey Austin Sheehan (May 29, 1979 – April 4, 2004) was a specialist in the United States Army who was killed by enemy action while serving in the Iraq War. He was the son of Patrick Sheehan, a sales representative, and Cindy Sheehan.

Military service[edit]

In May 2000, Casey Sheehan enlisted in the United States Army as a light-wheeled vehicle mechanic, MOS 63B. It has been reported that he may have considered enlisting as a chaplain's assistant MOS 56M. (Sheehan had acted as an altar server during the Palm Sunday mass on the morning of his death).[5]

Near the end of his active service, the U.S. invasion of Iraq began. Sheehan reenlisted, knowing that his unit would be sent there.[6] Sheehan's division, the First Cavalry Division, was sent to Iraq. On March 19, 2004, Sheehan's Battery C, 1st Battalion, 82nd Field Artillery Regiment, arrived at FOB Camp War Eagle in Sadr City. On April 4, 2004, Sheehan was killed in action after volunteering to be part of a Quick Reaction Force to rescue American troops.

Burial[edit]

Sheehan is buried in Vacaville-Elmira Cemetery in Vacaville, California. In May 2006, his mother finally provided a tombstone at his grave following criticism that Casey, who died in 2004, lacked one. Cindy Sheehan paid for the tombstone herself, stating, "It is important for the rest of Casey's family to have one.... I guess the pain of seeing it etched in marble that he is dead is another pain I will have to deal with." Cindy Sheehan maintains that the U.S. government "should have paid for it because of its responsibility for his death." The Department of Veterans Affairs does provide such monuments upon request.[7]

Legacy[edit]

Casey Sheehan was awarded the Purple Heart and Bronze Star with V for Valor posthumously for his actions April 4, 2004.[8] The chapel at Fort Hood started a new Knights of Columbus chapter that was named the Specialist Casey Austin Sheehan Council.[9] His mother, Cindy Sheehan, became a prominent antiwar activist after his death.

Antiwar campaign[edit]

Cindy Sheehan states she initially questioned the urgency of the invasion of Iraq but did not become active in the antiwar effort until after her son's death.[10] Sheehan and other military families met with United States President George W. Bush in June 2004 at Fort Lewis, near Tacoma, Washington, about three months after her son's death. In a June 24, 2004, interview with the Vacaville Reporter, published soon after the meeting, she stated, "We haven't been happy with the way the war has been handled. The president has changed his reasons for being over there every time a reason is proven false or an objective reached." She also stated that President Bush was "sincere about wanting freedom for the Iraqis. I know [he] feels pain for our loss. And I know he's a man of God."[11]

Sheehan gave another interview on October 4, 2004, stating that she did not understand the reasons for the Iraq invasion and never thought that Iraq posed an imminent threat to the United States. She further stated that her son's death had compelled her to speak out against the war.[10]

Friends and family of Cindy Sheehan hold a photo of Casey Sheehan at an anti-war demonstration in Arlington, Virginia on October 2, 2004.

For the presidential inauguration in January 2005, Sheehan traveled to Washington, D.C. to speak at the opening of "Eyes Wide Open: the Human Cost of War," a traveling exhibition created by the American Friends Service Committee that displays pairs of combat boots to represent U.S. military casualties.[12] She also traveled with the exhibition to other locations and donated her son Casey's boots, stating, "Behind these boots is one broken-hearted family."[13][14]

Sheehan was one of the nine founding members of Gold Star Families for Peace, an organization she created in January 2005 with other families she met at the inauguration. It seeks to end the U.S. occupation of Iraq, and provides support for families of soldiers killed in Iraq.[12][15] [16]

Sheehan attracted international attention in early August 2005, when she traveled to President Bush's Prairie Chapel Ranch, just outside Crawford, Texas, demanding a second meeting with the President.[17][18] She told members of Veterans for Peace, "I'm gonna say, 'And you tell me, what the noble cause is that my son died for.' And if he even starts to say freedom and democracy, I'm gonna say, bullshit. You tell me the truth. You tell me that my son died for oil. You tell me that my son died to make your friends rich.... You tell me that, you don't tell me my son died for freedom and democracy." She also vowed not to pay her federal income tax for 2004 because that was the year her son was killed.

Tax position[edit]

Sheehan is being sued by the IRS for failure to pay taxes. "I feel like I gave my son to this country in an illegal and immoral war. I'll never get him back," Sheehan said. "And, so, if they can give me my son back, then I'll pay my taxes. And that's not going to happen." [19]

Camp Casey[edit]

On August 6, 2005, Sheehan created a makeshift camp in a ditch by the side of the road about three miles (5 km) from President Bush's Prairie Chapel Ranch near Crawford, Texas, and announced her intention to stay (sleeping in a pup tent at night) until she was granted a face-to-face meeting with the president.[20] Sheehan started her protest the day the president started a planned five-week vacation. The encampment was publicized widely by the Mintwood Media Collective on behalf of Gold Star Families for Peace and Military Families Speak Out. A few days later, the media began referring to Sheehan's camp as "Camp Casey."[21]

Members of White House vigil on August 17, 2005 in support of Cindy Sheehan's protest at President Bush's Crawford ranch

Sheehan spent most of the next four weeks in Crawford. On some days as many as 1,500 supporters visited Camp Casey,[22] including members of the U.S. Congress, as well as several notable actors, singers, and civil rights activists.

Gold Star Families for Peace, of which Sheehan is a founding member, released a TV commercial featuring Sheehan, broadcast on Crawford and Waco cable channels near Bush's ranch.[23] The group conducted a walk to a police station just outside Bush's ranch and delivered a bundle of oversized letters written by them to First Lady Laura Bush, appealing to her as a mother to support their movement.[24]

On August 16, Sheehan moved her camp closer to the Bush ranch after being offered the use of a piece of land owned by a supporter, Fred Mattlage.[25]

In late August, Sheehan stated that she would continue to campaign against the Iraq war even if granted a meeting with Bush. She also announced the Bring Them Home Now Tour, to depart on September 1 and arrive in Washington, D.C., on September 24 for three days of demonstrations. The tour, which covered 42 cities in 26 states, was publicized by the Mintwood Media Collective, and garnered international media coverage. On the third day, Sheehan and about 370 other antiwar activists were arrested for demonstrating on the White House sidewalk.[26]

Sheehan's actions led supporters such as Rev. Lennox Yearwood, CEO of the Hip Hop Caucus, to describe her as "the Rosa Parks of the antiwar movement."[27] Sheehan also gained the label of "Peace Mom" from the mainstream media.[28][29][30]

Political activism[edit]

In September 2005, Sheehan moved into the Berkeley, California, home of Stephen Pearcy and Virginia Pearcy,[31][32][33] where she lived for just over a year, during which time she wrote two books. Also that month, Sheehan met with Senator John McCain, and later called him a "warmonger."[34] Between 2005 and 2007, Sheehan attended several antiwar events in Sacramento organized by the Pearcys.[35][36][37][38][39][40] Also in September 2005, the Bring Them Home Now Tour was organized by Gold Star Families for Peace, Iraq Veterans Against the War, Military Families Speak Out, and Veterans For Peace. Inspired by Sheehan and frequently including Sheehan as a speaker, it was a rolling antiwar protest against the Iraq War, beginning in Crawford, Texas, traveling three routes across the country (with rallies along the way) and culminating in a rally in Washington, D.C., later in September 2005.

On October 24, 2005, Sheehan said that she planned to speak at the White House and then tie herself to the fence.[41] She and 28 others were arrested in a sit-in at the White House on October 26.[42]

Sheehan went to London in early December 2005 and was interviewed by BBC Radio 4[43] and by The Guardian.[44] On December 10, Sheehan addressed the International Peace Conference, organized by the Stop the War Coalition. Later in the evening, she attended the London Premiere of Peace Mom, a play written by Dario Fo (Literature Nobel laureate) about her,[45] in which the role of Sheehan was played by Frances de la Tour. On December 13, Sheehan traveled to Ireland, where she met Irish Foreign Affairs Minister Dermot Ahern. She voiced her objection to U.S. aircraft refueling at Shannon Airport, stating, "Your government, even though they didn't send troops to Iraq, are complicit in the crimes by allowing the planes to land and refuel."[46]

On January 31, 2006, Sheehan wore a T-shirt reading "2,245 Dead. How many more?" to Bush's State of the Union address and was removed and arrested by Capitol Police.[47]

Sheehan in Melbourne speaking in support of David Hicks, May 2006.

On March 7, 2006, Sheehan was arrested in New York "after blocking the door to the U.S. Mission to the U.N. offices" during a protest with Iraqi women against the war.[48]

Sheehan and Gold Star Families for Peace were awarded the 'Domestic Human Rights Award' by Global Exchange, an international human rights organization based in San Francisco.

Several organizations planned a hunger strike to begin on July 4, 2006;[49] Sheehan stated she would participate. On July 5, Sheehan appeared on MSNBC's Hardball with Chris Matthews to discuss the war and her upcoming hunger strike. On the show, she called Bush "the biggest terrorist in the world" and "worse than Osama Bin Laden," and conceded that she would rather live under Venezuela's Hugo Chávez than Bush.[50] Later that month, Sheehan purchased 5 acres (20,000 m2) of land in Crawford, Texas, near Bush's private residence.

On May 26 and May 28, 2007, Sheehan posted two messages to Daily Kos announcing that she was leaving the Democratic Party after the Democrat-controlled Congress passed a bill authorizing the continued funding of the war in Iraq.[51] She also submitted her resignation as the "face" of the American antiwar movement, stating that she wanted to go home and be a mother to her surviving children. However, on July 3, 2007, in response to President Bush's commutation of Scooter Libby's sentence, she announced her return to activism.[52] She focused on her congressional campaign in 2008.

Cindy Sheehan campaigns at an End the War Now! rally in San Francisco, October 2007

In August 2009, Sheehan protested at Martha's Vineyard during President Barack Obama's stay there. According to ABC News: "Sheehan invoked Senator Ted Kennedy's passing as part of her message, noting that he was firmly antiwar and how he said his proudest vote as a senator was his 2002 vote against the Iraq war."[53] On October 5, 2009, Sheehan was arrested with 60 others at the White House protesting President Obama's continuation of wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. She told CNN: "I think the mood of the country and the mood of our movement is getting a little bit more desperate, and [that] this will be the time to be able to translate our tireless activism and work for peace."[54] On December 10, 2009, Sheehan protested on the streets of Oslo, Norway, as President Barack Obama accepted the Nobel Peace Prize.[55]

On March 20, 2010, Sheehan was again arrested in front of the White House, along with seven others, after they refused to listen to orders by officers of the United States Park Police to clear the sidewalk on Pennsylvania Avenue.[56] On July 12, Sheehan and four other activists were on trial in the Superior Court of the District of Columbia stemming from the arrests. The government decided not to try three others arrested that day, and had their cases dismissed. Sheehan and two others were acquitted of crossing a police line, while the other two were found guilty.[57]

On May 2, 2011, Sheehan released a statement indicating that she considers the death of Osama bin Laden to be a hoax, stating: "If you believe the newest death of OBL, you’re stupid."[58] She referred to America as a "lying, murderous empire" and told Americans, whom she called "brainwashed," to "put [their] flags away."[58][59]

In October 2011, Sheehan was arrested in Sacramento as part of an anti–Wall Street movement.[60]

Despite agreeing to stand as the Socialist Party USA's vice presidential nominee for the 2012 elections, the party's national convention voted on October 15, 2011, to block her candidacy, on the official grounds that she isn't a member of the party.[61] The nomination went to Alejandro Mendoza, of Texas.

Sheehan hosts a weekly radio show she started in 2009. She has interviewed notable activists and world leaders, including Howard Zinn, Ray McGovern, Ann Wright, and Hugo Chávez. Sheehan maintains a website "Cindy's Soapbox."[62]

Congressional election campaign[edit]

In July 2007, Sheehan announced that she would run against Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi for representative of California's 8th District, based on Pelosi's failure to attempt impeachment of Bush.[63] Up until her run for U.S. Congress, Sheehan lived outside Pelosi's district, in Dixon, California; however, she moved to San Francisco's Mission District after declaring her candidacy.[64] Earlier, in 2006, she had spoken of ambitions to challenge Dianne Feinstein for her seat in the United States Senate.[65]

Sheehan ran on a platform of single-payer health care, media reform, overturning all free trade agreements, repealing the Patriot Act, renewable energy, nationalizing oil and electricity, ending the War on Drugs, legalizing cannabis, ensuring all talks in the Middle East are fair to all parties, ending torture, closing Guantanamo Bay detention camp, overseas commitment to cleaning up Superfund sites, ending deregulation, ending No Child Left Behind, and legalizing same-sex marriage.[66] Sheehan lost the 2008 election to the incumbent Pelosi. In a seven-way race, Sheehan came in second with 46,118 votes (16.14%) to Pelosi's 71.56%.[67]

2012 vice-presidential candidacy[edit]

In the summer of 2012, television personality Roseanne Barr named Sheehan as her running mate for the presidential nomination of the Peace and Freedom Party in the 2012 presidential election. Barr and Sheehan were nominated by that party as its presidential ticket on August 4, 2012.[1][68]

2014 California gubernatorial candidacy and campaign[edit]

On March 12, 2013 Marsha Feinland, state chair of California's Peace and Freedom Party, made the announcement that the central committee of the party had unanimously endorsed Cindy Sheehan for Governor of California in the 2014 election, should Sheehan choose to run.

Cindy Sheehan formally announced her campaign for Governor of California at a news conference Tuesday, August 27, 2013 at the State Capitol in Sacramento, Ca.

Sheehan said she planned to unseat incumbent Gov. Jerry Brown, and to bring California "peace, economic equality and environmental sustainability," and reforms through an EPIC (End Poverty in California) program. Her EPIC campaign harkened to the End Poverty in California movement campaign of the 1934 California gubernatorial candidate Upton Sinclair. Sinclair garnered 879,537 votes.

Political views[edit]

Sheehan has, through her own blog, described herself as a socialist.[69] Sources have noted Sheehan's nomination for the Peace and Freedom Party and described Sheehan as part of the socialist left.

In 2010, Sheehan changed her voter registration in California and became a member of the Peace and Freedom Party.[70]

Published work[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ York, Anthony (2013-08-27). "Cindy Sheehan announces run for California governor". Los Angeles Times. 
  2. ^ "The Smoking Gun". The Smoking Gun. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  3. ^ Fimrite, Peter (August 16, 2005), "Activist mother sued for divorce / Vigil for dead son outside Bush ranch", San Francisco Chronicle (San Francisco, CA, U.S.A.: Hearst Communications), ISSN 1932-8672, OCLC 33123981, retrieved May 6, 2010, Her husband, Patrick Sheehan, filed for divorce Friday in Solano County District Court, and he apparently wants to keep their house. 
  4. ^ For Some, a Loss in Iraq Turns Into Antiwar Activism: Gold Star Families Band Together to 'Make People Care', Washington Post, February 22, 2005
  5. ^ Cindy Sheehan Has an Agenda, American Chronicle
  6. ^ Claim: Cindy Sheehan failed to provide a tombstone for her son's grave -- Status: true, Snopes
  7. ^ Army Specialist Casey Sheehan - Someone You Should (Have) Know(n), Blackfive blog
  8. ^ Mother's Vigil Recalls Quiet, Dedicated Son, Associated Press, August 13, 2005
  9. ^ a b "Cindy Sheehan Is Working To Bring Our Troops Home: "Mr. President. You have daughters. How would you feel if one of them was killed?"". BuzzFlash Interviews. BuzzFlash. 2004-10-07. Retrieved 2007-04-08. 
  10. ^ Henson, David (2004-06-24). "Bush, Sheehans share moments". [[The Reporter (Vacaville)|]] (Vacaville, CA). 
  11. ^ a b Sheehan, Cindy (2005-02-28). "1492 Empty Pairs of Boots". BuzzFlash Reader Contribution. BuzzFlash. Retrieved 2007-04-08. 
  12. ^ "Anti-war memorial stirring passions among parents". Catholicpeacefellowship.org. 2005-03-10. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  13. ^ Garofoli, Joe (2005-03-26). "Empty boots are silent testament to war's toll". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2007-04-08. 
  14. ^ Joshua Frank, An Interview with Cindy Sheehan, CounterPunch, October 3, 2005.
  15. ^ Michael A. Fletcher, Cindy Sheehan's Pitched Battle, Washington, August 13, 2005.
  16. ^ "Mother of Fallen Soldier Protests at Bush Ranch". Washington Post. 2005-08-07. Retrieved 2011-08-22. 
  17. ^ "Cindy Sheehan Address Veterans For Peace Convention, August 5, 2005". Archived from the original on 2006-11-01. Retrieved 2011-08-22. 
  18. ^ "Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan won't pay back taxes". CNN. 2012-02-22. Retrieved 2012-02-22. 
  19. ^ Mom of soldier killed in Iraq stages protest near Bush's ranch[dead link]
  20. ^ "Grieving mom may have worn out welcome outside Bush's ranch". Archived from the original on March 24, 2008. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  21. ^ "Tuscaloosa News". Tuscaloosa News. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  22. ^ MacCallum, Alex (2005-08-12). "Gold Star Families For Peace Launches New Ad Supporting Cindy Sheehan". Huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  23. ^ "Please Convince the President, First Lady Laura Bush". English.donga.com. 2005-08-20. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  24. ^ Brown, Angela (2005-08-17). "Neighbor Allows War Protesters to Camp on his Land". Common Dreams.org / AP. Retrieved 2011-10-04. 
  25. ^ "White House Sidewalk Protest Leads to Arrest of About 370", Washington Post, September 27, 2005
  26. ^ "Cindy Sheehan’s Iraq War Protest: A Woman Scorned". Archived from the original on 2006-05-09. Retrieved 2011-08-22. 
  27. ^ Meucci, Jason, Bash, Dana (2005-08-19). "Sheehan leaves antiwar camp". CNN. Retrieved 2007-04-08. 
  28. ^ Sean Alfano (2005-08-22). "Joan Baez Joins Peace Mom's Cause". Cbsnews.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  29. ^ "'Peace Mom' returns to Texas to continue anti-war protest". Usatoday.com. 2005-08-24. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  30. ^ Berkeley Daily Planet
  31. ^ San Francisco Bay Area
  32. ^ Law.com
  33. ^ House, Billy. "'Peace Mom' Assails McCain". Arizona Republic. Retrieved 2011-08-22. 
  34. ^ "SN&R > Local Stories > The Cindy Sheehan show > 11.02.06". Newsreview.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  35. ^ semp (2005-10-15). "Anti War Pics from Sacramento 10 15 05". Indybay. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  36. ^ Pearcy, Stephen (2007-01-15). "Cindy Sheehan to attend two BIG events Friday in Sacramento". Indybay. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  37. ^ "SN&R > Columns > Bites > The party's over > 01.25.07". Newsreview.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  38. ^ Pearcy, Stephen (2007-05-06). "Sheehan and Others Converge Upon Matsui's Home : Indybay". Sfbay.indymedia.org. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  39. ^ Pearcy, Stephen (2006-10-30). "Democratic Congressional Candidate’s Wife Asks Sheehan Not To Protest Iraq War". Indybay. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  40. ^ Kristen Lombardi (2005-10-18). "Mother of All Protesters". Villagevoice.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  41. ^ Henri E. Cauvin, Sheehan Found Guilty In White House Protest; Federal Judge Fines 29 Antiwar Activists, The Washington Post, November 18, 2005.
  42. ^ "On her son's death and meeting Mr Bush". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  43. ^ Duncan Campbell (2005-12-09). "'I feel I'm carrying the world on my shoulders'". London: Guardian. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  44. ^ "PDF" (PDF). Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  45. ^ "Belfast Telegraph". Belfast Telegraph. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  46. ^ "Activist Sheehan arrested in House gallery". Cnn.com. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  47. ^ 7:45 a.m. ET (2006-03-07). "Cindy Sheehan arrested during NYC protest". MSNBC. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  48. ^ "troopshomefast.org". troopshomefast.org. 2006-07-04. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  49. ^ "'Hardball with Chris Matthews' for July 5". MSNBC. 2006-07-06. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  50. ^ Cindy Sheehan (May 26, 2007). "Dear Democratic Congress". Daily Kos. 
  51. ^ "Call Out The Instigator". CounterCurrents.org. July 4, 2007. 
  52. ^ "Cindy Sheehan Brings Anti-War, Anti-Obama Message to Martha's Vineyard - Political Punch". Blogs.abcnews.com. 2009-08-27. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  53. ^ Scores arrested in protest at White House, UPI, October 5, 2009.
  54. ^ Thousands Protest Obama Outside Nobel Ceremony, Democracy Now!, December 11, 2009.
  55. ^ Barakat, Matthew (21 March 2010). "Thousands rally on anniversary of Iraq invasion". Marine Corps Times. Associated Press. Retrieved 22 March 2010. 
  56. ^ "Sheehan cleared in D.C. protest case". The Washington Post. Associated Press. 13 July 2010. 
  57. ^ a b Geraghty, Jim (2011-05-02). Cindy Sheehan: ‘If you believe the newest death of OBL, you’re stupid.’ National Review. Retrieved 2011-05-02.
  58. ^ "Osama photo decision fuels conspiracy theories". International Business Times. May 4, 2011. Retrieved May 5, 2011. 
  59. ^ "Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan, 18 other Wall Street protesters arrested in Sacramento". The Washington Post. Retrieved 20 October 2011. [dead link]
  60. ^ http://socialist-tea.com/2011/10/19/how-the-spusa-2012-ticket-came-to-be
  61. ^ "Cindy's Soapbox."
  62. ^ "Sheehan arrested while calling for Bush, Cheney impeachment". CNN. July 23, 2007. Archived from the original on March 23, 2008. Retrieved January 9, 2007.  |first1= missing |last1= in Authors list (help)
  63. ^ "Sheehan weighs run against Pelosi". MSNBC. July 8, 2007. 
  64. ^ "Sheehan considers challenging Sen. Feinstein". USA Today. January 28, 2006. 
  65. ^ "Cindy Sheehan For Congress". Cindyforcongress.org. Retrieved 2010-04-10. 
  66. ^ "SFGOV". SFGOV. Retrieved 2010-10-02. 
  67. ^ Bankoff, Caroline (August 5, 2012). "Roseanne Barr Finally Won a Presidential Nomination". New York. Retrieved August 5, 2012. 
  68. ^ "A Socialist's Response to The Greatest American Scoundrel Show (Debate)". Cindy Sheehans Soapbox. Retrieved October 4, 2012. 
  69. ^ Cindy Sheehan Joins Peace and Freedom. Peace and Freedom Party.

External links[edit]