Wesley Clark's Human Design Chart

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        Chart Properties

          This Incarnation Cross represents the specific theme or purpose of Wesley Clark's life. It's determined by the positions of the Sun and Earth at the time of Wesley Clark's birth and 88 days before Wesley Clark's birth. This cross embodies Wesley Clark's unique potential and the lessons they're came to learn, providing a roadmap to fulfilling Wesley Clark's life's purpose.

          Wesley Clark's Biography

          American politician and retired military man, Clark declared his candidacy for the Democratic nomination for U.S. President on September 17, 2003 in Little Rock Arkansas. Months before, a “draft Clark” movement had surged, and, after much media speculation, Clark entered the race, reportedly with the support and advice of Bill and Hillary Clinton. His detractors quickly pointed up his waffling on key issues, like his position on the Iraq War, and attacks on his personality and leadership style diminished his initial strong showing in the polls. General Clark withdrew from the Presidential race after losses in the Virginia and Tennessee primaries held on February 10, 2004 and soon after threw his support behind his rival, Senator John Kerry. Although Clark spent most of his career in the U.S. Army, he is no stranger to Washington politics, having served as Supreme Allied Commander for Europe from 1997 until May, 2000. He led the charge in 1999 to turn Kosovo away from Slobodan Milosevic’s Serbia, heading up an unwieldy NATO alliance and an ambivalent American military establishment. Clark is often credited with winning NATO’s only war. He is as often criticized for his mistakes and misjudgments frequently stemming from his unyielding sense of “rightness” and a disregard for others’ conflicting opinions. He may be respected for his brilliance and analytical thinking, but is not always liked. Pentagon brass as well as subordinates and peers have called him brash, cocky, self-absorbed, hard on subordinates all the while praising the drive, intelligence and talent that fueled his success. Clark was forced to leave his term four months early most likely because of his frequent clashes with the Pentagon over resources, tactics and his job description. At least two top generals, Tommy Franks and Hugh Shelton, Clark’s boss in 1999, are openly critical of him. Shelton said, without giving specifics, “I will tell you the reason he came out of Europe early had to do with integrity and character issues, things that are very near and dear to my heart…Wes won’t get my vote.” One of his defenders, Richard Holbrooke, Clinton’s special envoy to Bosnia, attributes the criticism of Clark to jealousy over his achievements. Clark’s father, Benjamin Kanne, a Russian-Jewish lawyer, died when Clark was 5, and he and his mother Veneta moved back to her native Arkansas where she married Vincent Clark, a former banker. Wesley was raised there, a Southern Baptist, later converting to Catholicism, his wife’s religion. He attended high school in Little Rock amid serious racial tensions, spending two years in a private school. He graduated from the public high school, however, a dedicated swimmer who helped win the state championship by swimming two laps of what was supposed to be a four-man relay. He graduated from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point in 1966, first in his class. After earning his M.S. at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar, he fought in Viet Nam as an infantryman. On February 19, 1970, he was wounded in the shoulder, hand,

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