Stability? -- wrong word -- it's fake/wise --it's fake/ psychological -- it's NOT what I feel like talk-writing...
She is a THERE person. She believes in something, and she puts herself, her mind, time, and money -- it costs money to do what she's been doing -- all that, Nancy Pelosi gives -- all that she has to offer, she's been giving as the House Minority Leader.
Okay, I can copy and paste in right here a list of things she;s specifically been working on for the past four years. It's a huge list. There's been a lot of traveling, making speeches, selling, meetings, chatting, endless phone calls -- name any issue that the President has worked hard to achieve, and thar she blows.
(The phrase popped in my mind -- it's what you say when you see a whale blowing water from the hole at the top of its head.)
It's more than Nancy P. being an especially important, tall, strong, loud presence in D.C. Pelosi uses her experience, her skills and knowledge to make sure you -- whoever you are, whether you're importantly high, or unimportantly low, or educated or not -- Nancy works to get you to understand, and support what she is supporting.
Wait a minute, whoa -- how can she be so busy with what she's seems to be doing all the time, and maintain a personal life? She's married to Paul Pelosi, the man she married the day they graduated college in 1962. They have five kids. They're grandparents. (If you want to know more, here's a good source -- Personal life of Paul and Nancy Pelosi.)
Asked about her career in politics, Nancy Pelosi has said, "Devote time to having a balanced life. Because the success of politics can overwhelm you. You cannot have your personal well-being depend on your political success. This is hard. There will be disappointments and you can’t tie everything to it. You must have a sense of self beyond the politics.” Talking about raising her family, Nancy said, "To me, the center of my life will always be raising my family. It is the complete joy of my life. To me, working in Congress is a continuation of that."
Hey, I'll buy that. Just recently a wet-behind-the-ears (27-year-old) NBC reporter asked a dumb question -- suggesting that maybe, at her age, she ought to retire. Listen to what Nancy said
THAR SHE BLOWS.