Grind Extra: 'New' kids on the block
By Robert Yoon
WASHINGTON (CNN) -- In the TV entertainment world, the word "new" might as well be synonymous with the word "lame" (i.e. "The New Odd Couple" or "The New Hollywood Squares").
Nevertheless, in presidential politics it's the seasoning of choice for a candidate looking to add spice to an exciting, or more likely, not-so-exciting policy proposal.
Presidents and presidential hopefuls for almost a century, like Madison Avenue, have been peppering their inauguration speeches, State of the Union addresses, and countless campaign names and policy initiatives with that simple, three-letter word, usually to mixed results.
Can you match the president and/or candidate below with his "new" idea? (Some entries have more than one answer.)
E-mail your answer to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
The first entry to correctly match each item wins a "Judy Woodruff's Inside Politics" button.
Answers and the winner are to be revealed later this week in The Morning Grind.
a) New Deal
b) New Frontier
c) New Federalism
d) New America
e) New American Optimists
f) New Bretton Woods
g) New Covenant
h) New Freedom
i) New Freedom Initiative
j) New Nationalism
k) New Beginning
l) New Spirit
m) New Prosperity Initiative
n) New World Order
Presidents and/or candidates
George H.W. Bush (41st president)
George W. Bush (43rd president)
John F. Kennedy
Franklin Delano Roosevelt