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She subsequently embarked on a career as a law clerk before rising to prominence in the 1990s as an outspoken critic of the Clinton administration.
Her first book concerned the Bill Clinton impeachment, and sprang from her experience writing legal briefs for Paula Jones's attorneys, as well as columns she wrote about the cases.
After a short time working in New York City in private practice, where she specialized in corporate law, Coulter left to work for the United States Senate Judiciary Committee after the Republican Party took control of Congress in 1994.
She handled crime and immigration issues for Senator Spencer Abraham of Michigan and helped craft legislation designed to expedite the deportation of aliens convicted of felonies.
As a result, her self-described "total sham, media-intensive, third-party Jesse Ventura campaign" did not take place.
She also makes numerous public appearances, speaking on television and radio talk shows, as well as on college campuses, receiving both praise and protest.
At age 14, Coulter visited her older brother in New York City where he attended law school. As a reward, he and his friends took her out to bars on the Upper East Side.
On June 7, 2011, Crown Forum published her eighth book Demonic: How the Liberal Mob Is Endangering America.
It argues that liberals, and Democrats in particular, have taken undue credit for racial civil rights in America.
Coulter's tenth book, Never Trust a Liberal Over 3 — Especially a Republican, was released October 14, 2013.
Her second book, Slander: Liberal Lies About the American Right, published by Crown Forum in 2002, reached the number one spot on The New York Times non-fiction best seller list.
In Slander, Coulter argues that President George W. The factual accuracy of Slander was called into question by then-comedian and author, and now Democratic U. Senator from Minnesota, Al Franken; he also accused her of citing passages out of context. Some passages in the book match portions of others' writings published at an earlier time (including newspaper articles and a Planned Parenthood document), leading John Barrie of i Thenticate to assert that Coulter had engaged in "textbook plagiarism".
In 2001 as a contributing editor and syndicated columnist for National Review Online (NRO), Coulter was asked by editors to make changes to a piece written after the September 11 attacks.