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U.S. presidential election, 2004

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The following are candidates and parties related to U.S. presidential election, 2004:

Political Parties

Constitution

Democratic

Green

Independent

Libertarian

Republican

Socialist Party USA

Peace and Freedom Party

Related SourceWatch Resources

External links

Articles & Commentary

Issues

  • Christopher Scheer, 10 Appalling Lies We Were Told About Iraq, AlterNet, June 27, 2003.
  • David M. Halbfinger, 2 Dean Rivals Unite Against Mutual Threat, The New York Times, October 12, 2003.
  • Gardiner Harris, Cheap Drugs From Canada: Another Political Hot Potato, New York Times, October 23, 2003.
  • Tom Raum, Abortion Bill May Trigger Election Fight, White House AP, November 6, 2003: "President Bush's signing of a ban on a certain type of abortion helps him shore up re-election support within his party's conservative core. It also appears to be triggering some unintended political consequences, from mobilizing abortion-rights activists, who consider it the first attack on the 1973 Supreme Court ruling that legalized abortion, to setting up a divisive election-year battle over the court's next vacancy. ... Given the strong passions surrounding any abortion question, the president's signing of a bill Wednesday that outlaws what critics call partial-birth abortion could have political ramifications far beyond the medical and ethical issues at stake."
  • Jim Rutenberg, G.O.P. to Run an Ad for Bush on Terror Issue, New York Times, November 21, 2003: "After months of sustained attacks against President Bush in Democratic primary debates and commercials, the Republican Party is responding this week with its first advertisement of the presidential race, portraying Mr. Bush as fighting terrorism while his potential challengers try to undermine him with their sniping. ... The new commercial gives the first hint of the themes Mr. Bush's campaign is likely to press in its early days. It shows Mr. Bush, during the last State of the Union address, warning of continued threats to the nation: 'Our war against terror is a contest of will, in which perseverance is power,' he says after the screen flashes the words, 'Some are now attacking the president for attacking the terrorists.' ... By indirectly invoking the Sept. 11 attacks, the commercial plays to what White House officials have long contended is Mr. Bush's biggest political advantage: his initial handling of the aftermath of the attacks."
  • Adam Nagourney, Democrats Temper Praise for Bush Visit With Criticism, New York Times, November 28, 2003.
  • William Pfaff, Saddam's Capture Bodes Ill for Bush's Re-election, International Tribune, December 18, 2003.
  • David Frum and Richard Perle, Big Test for the Contenders, New York Times, January 21, 2004: "Senators John Kerry and John Edwards, the top two finishers, may have shunned the wild rhetoric of Howard Dean. But they share their party's general unwillingness to think hard or realistically about the war on terrorism."
  • Barnie Choudhury, US Muslims flex political muscle, BBC/UK, January 24, 2004: "American Muslims could play a crucial part in deciding the outcome of this year's presidential election."
  • Joel Brinkley, Halliburton Likely to Be a Campaign Issue This Fall, New York Times, February 13, 2004: "As the accusations and investigations of the Halliburton Company's federal contracts in Iraq expand in size and number, Democrats say they will use the company's ties to the Bush administration as a campaign issue, and Halliburton is responding with television advertisements implying that it is being unfairly singled out."