A reader turns up what happens when one types in "Yvette D. Clarke" at answer.com, which bills itself as the world's greatest encyclodictionalmanacapedia (the correct pronounciation of which you can hear here).
Apparently, answer.com - which touts the slightly more naunced Wikipedia entry on "Yvette D. Clarke" as its source of information - is ... how shall I put it ... not so subtle about its views.
The closing paragraphs on Clarke read:
In the 2004 election cycle, Yvette Clarke, with only two and a half years service as an elected official, and the 41st council district's Tracy L. Boyland both ran for Owen's seat in the 2004 election cycle, an act that many saw as outright betrayal.
Though campaigning as populist Democrats, Yvette and Una Clarke have long maintained ties with prominent New York State Republicans. Under Governor George Pataki, Una has been a staff director for the Empire State Development Corporation, a patronage appointment, and the elder Ms. Clarke spearheaded the 2002 Pataki campaign among New Yorkers of Caribbean descent, despite the fact that Yvette endorsed Pataki opponent H. Carl McCall, the first black ever to be nominated by a major party for governor of New York State. Una became the treasurer of Yvette's campaign for Congress despite the fact that New York City's Campaign Finance Board imposed its largest ever fine ($58,943) on Una Clarke's campaign for City Council (the CFB was later forced to pursue payment of the fine in court). When Una ran against Congressman Owens four years ago, she delayed the disclosure of her major contributors until after she lost the primary, missing federal deadlines in violation of FEC regulations.