She stayed with her husband for almost 11 years and together they have raised 2 beautiful daughters.
In her past days, she had dated wide range of men, with whom she made hot news in the American media.
Huffington was a panel speaker during the 2005 California Democratic Party State Convention, held in Los Angeles.
She also spoke at the 2004 College Democrats of America Convention in Boston, which was held in conjunction with the 2004 Democratic National Convention.
During that year, she did a weekly radio show in Los Angeles called "Left, Right, & Center", that "match[ed] her, the so-called 'right-winger', against self-described centrist policy wonk Matt Miller, and veteran 'leftist' journalist Robert Scheer." In an April 1998 profile in The New Yorker, Margaret Talbot wrote that "Most recently, she has cast herself as a kind of Republican Spice Girl – an endearingly ditzy right wing gal-about-town who is a guilty pleasure for people who know better." Huffington described herself by side-stepping the traditional party divide, saying "the right/left divisions are so outdated now.Her first foray into the Internet was a website called Resignation.com, which called for the resignation of President Bill Clinton and was a rallying place for conservatives opposing Clinton.About Clinton resigning, she wrote, "Only some act of sacrifice can begin to restore the image of the President that we are left with from the Starr report - a man of staggering narcissism and self-indulgence, whom nobody dared gainsay, investing his energies first in gratifying his sexual greeds and then in using his staff, his friends, and the Secret Service to cover up the truth." Huffington appeared as herself in the May 10, 2010, episode of the CBS sitcom How I Met Your Mother.Polls showed that only about 2 percent of likely California voters planned to vote for her at the time of her withdrawal.Though she failed to stop the recall, Huffington's name remained on the ballot and she placed 5th, capturing 47,505 votes or 0.55% of the vote.In the late 1980s, Huffington wrote several articles for National Review. prominence during the unsuccessful Senate bid in 1994 by her then husband, Michael Huffington, a Republican.