The Clinton Presidential Library has released the 75,000 emails sent by Supreme Court nominee Elena Kagan when she worked at the White House. But the documents offer little insight into Kagan’s personality and not much fodder for Senate Republicans hoping to stand in her way. As deputy director for domestic policy, she was more of an administrator who managed her many staffers and summarized the president’s views instead of offering her own. Kagan appears to acknowledge her temper, which has become notorious, in one email exchange. In another, she appears pragmatic, cautioning that adding a benefit for gays and lesbians would trigger the outrage of religious groups. And she stood strongly against “trivializing” the presidency with a vague executive order related to children.