2004 election

In 2003, then-New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg told a 2003 meeting of the Republican National Convention that the Republican party was “the wave of the future” and called for the reelection of President George W. Bush.
In 2004, Bush was faced with a potentially embarrassing dilemma: How could a guy who skipped Vietnam (and who could not or
...Even though he didn't know if Hillary would "ever have a chance to run" for president.
Twelve years later, they're still talking about Howard Dean's scream.
A recent Washington Post article indicated that if the Fox News Channel had not existed, then-Vice President Al Gore would
Region III of the Utility Workers Union of America (UWUA) convened in Columbus this week. A highlight of the event was the address by honored guest and keynote speaker, Ohio Senator, Nina Turner.
You do not get to use my life as a political wedge to help secure your reelection under the vague, and oddly named (and anti-gay and anti-woman), banner of "moral values" and then turn around and claim that you "do not want to wade back into the debate" because you are "out of politics."
"When Hillary Clinton took over as Secretary of State, America’s image around the globe was badly damaged," Clark said in
Click over to The Onion to see their full explanation of why Kerry must reveal the truth about his military record. After
It is possible that Paul Ryan's levelheaded charm might carry Wisconsin, and possibly even Iowa, but, without Ohio, a whole lot of other things must go right for Mr. Romney. And, right now, the electoral numbers aren't adding up.
I wish America could vote for Obama because of his record and not in spite of it; I'm mostly proud of the president's record (mostly), but we're all too shallow to allow something like "performance" corrupt our precious vote.
WATCH Dean's 2004 speech: "The key to a debate, if you want to see how it moves the American people, is to turn off the sound
The current voting rights issue is a coordinated attempt by a political party to fix the result of a presidential election by restricting the opportunities of members of the opposition party's constituency -- most notably blacks -- to exercise a Constitutional right.
Dan Rather's latest book, Rather Outspoken, reminds us that reporters had best be careful when they set about the business of digging up news.
The gay marriage initiatives in 2004 on the ballot in 11 states had no discernable effect on turnout among conservatives. Yes, that's right, none. Not even in Ohio.
To understand my contention that The Washington Post's analysis is flawed, I must explain how the voting and registration questions are asked.