Although you and the Rethugs have thrown two members of the Obama VP search committee under the Obama Momentum Train, I'd thought I'd save you and Cindy a bit of google time and vett Caroline Kennedy Schlossberg for you.
Kennedy's mother, Jacqueline, moved her and her brother, the late John F. Kennedy Jr., to New York following their father's assassination, allowing them to gain privacy by blending into the city's masses. Following college, Caroline Kennedy interned for her uncle in his Senate office before working at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
It was there that she met her husband, Edwin Schlossberg, an exhibit designer. They were married in 1986 on Cape Cod, with Edward Kennedy walking his niece down the aisle and journalist and future California first lady Maria Shriver serving as her cousin's maid of honor. They have three children, 15 to 19.
Caroline Kennedy has used her legal training to write two books on civil liberties, and she has also edited a volume of poetry and an updated version of her father's Pulitzer Prize-winning book, "Profiles in Courage."
Today she presents annual Profiles in Courage awards and preserves her father's legacy with her work at his presidential library and at Harvard's John F. Kennedy School of Government.
Kennedy served as cover girl for AARP's magazine on the occasion of her 50th birthday in November. It fell on Nov. 27, just five days after the 44th anniversary of her father's death. Her landmark birthday served as something of a wake-up call for many baby boomers who remembered her as the girl riding her pony, Macaroni, on the South Lawn of the White House.
Little more than two months after her birthday, Kennedy wrote an op-ed column for The New York Times declaring her support for Obama. It touched off three days of coverage that included a raucous rally with Obama and her uncle, Sen. Edward Kennedy, in Washington.
"I have never had a president who inspired me the way people tell me that my father inspired them," Kennedy wrote. "But for the first time, I believe I have found the man who could be that president — not just for me, but for a new generation of Americans."