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Author Topic: Carter in '08!  (Read 8528 times)
Pope Callixtus IV
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« Reply #25 on: December 30, 2009, 06:04:24 pm »
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Spoiler: 2009: The Year of Four Presidents

Don't like the spoilers Angry
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« Reply #26 on: December 30, 2009, 07:11:45 pm »
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It is the Iowa caucus. After the first year of campaigning, the Republican front-runners are Giuliani, McCain, and Romney, though McCain has been trailing in Iowa polls. Things are less organized on the Democratic side, with Clinton and Carter tied (Clinton is slightly in the lead in Iowa), though Dodd is just behind them – and is polling strong in Iowa – and Bill Richardson and Stephen Colbert are serious candidates.

The Republican primary winner is…
 

Rudy Giuliani 23.44% (16)
Mitt Romney 20.19% (14)
Mike Huckabee 19.36% (1)
Fred Thompson 13.39% (1)
John McCain 13.03% (1)
Ron Paul 10.59% (1)

The Democratic primary winner is…
 

Jimmy Carter 26.91% (16)
Chris Dodd 26.20% (15)
Hillary Clinton 23.20% (14)
Bill Richardson 14.23%
Stephen Colbert 9.00%
Cynthia McKinney 0.42%
Dennis Kucinich 0.41%
Al Sharpton 0.41%

Lacking funds, Al Sharpton and Cynthia McKinney drop out of the race for President.
 
Several days later, the Republicans held the Wyoming caucus, which was won overwhelmingly won by Mitt Romney, who gained 7 delegates. Fred Thompson gained 2; John McCain and Mike Huckabee won 1 delegate each.

However, the Wyoming victory was little-publicized. The candidates were all campaigning in New Hampshire. Should Carter and Giuliani win, pundits agreed they would have enough momentum to carry their respective nominations.

The Republicans debated twice, in Goffstown and Milford; both debates were inconclusive.
On the night of January 8th, the candidates eagerly waited for the results in New Hampshire, hoping the voters would choose them…

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Jimmy Carter 16
Chris Dodd 15
Hillary Rodham Clinton 14

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Mitt Romney 21
Rudy Giuliani 16
Fred Thompson 3
Mike Huckabee 2
John McCain 2
Ron Paul 1


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Pope Callixtus IV
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« Reply #27 on: December 30, 2009, 07:15:05 pm »
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Very good, Vosem, just please use lower-resolution pictures.
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Vosem
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« Reply #28 on: December 31, 2009, 08:50:04 am »
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The candidates eagerly awaited for the results from New Hampshire. On the Republican side, McCain, Romney, and Giuliani were virtually tied; on the Democratic side, Carter and Dodd were fighting for a win, with Clinton and Richardson behind.

The Republican primary winner is…
 

Mitt Romney 30.17% (5)
Rudy Giuliani 25.7% (3)
John McCain 22.71% (3)
Mike Huckabee 11.44% (1)
Fred Thompson 7.8%
Ron Paul 2.18%

The Democratic primary winner is…
 

Hillary Rodham Clinton 34.09% (9)
Jimmy Carter 21.45% (5)
Chris Dodd 16.94% (4)
Stephen Colbert 15.00% (4)
Bill Richardson 9.6%
Dennis Kucinich 2.92%

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Hillary Rodham Clinton 23
Jimmy Carter 21
Chris Dodd 19
Stephen Colbert 4

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Mitt Romney 26
Rudy Giuliani 19
John McCain 5
Fred Thompson 3
Mike Huckabee 3
Ron Paul 1

The day after the primary, the New Republic released a scathing criticism of candidate Ron Paul, accusing him of “an obsession with conspiracies, sympathy for the right-wing militia movement, and deeply held bigotry.” In response, Representative Paul sued.

Soon afterward, Bill Richardson dropped out. He did not offer an endorsement.

The Republicans then debated in Charleston, South Carolina, their first debate since December 12. This debate had no clear winner.

On January 13th, the four Green Party candidates debated: 1996, 2000, and 2004 candidate Ralph Nader, former congresswoman Cynthia McKinney*, some dude Jared Ball, and perennial candidate Kent Mesplay. Ball drops out to endorse Nader.

January 15th: It is the day of the Michigan primary. On the Democratic side, the state was penalized for having its primary too early, and no delegates are to be awarded. In fact, the only candidates on the ballot will be Clinton, Kucinich, and uncommitted. On the Republican side, 30 juicy delegates are at stake, and all candidates are participating.

The Democratic winner is…
 

Hillary Rodham Clinton 54.61%
Uncommitted 41.78%
Dennis Kucinich 3.61%

The Republican winner is…
 

Mitt Romney 38.92% (20)
Rudy Giuliani 29.68% (7)
John McCain 16.08% (3)
Ron Paul 6.27%
Fred Thompson 6.21%
Mike Huckabee 2.84%

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Hillary Rodham Clinton 23
Jimmy Carter 21
Chris Dodd 19
Stephen Colbert 4

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Mitt Romney 46
Rudy Giuliani 26
John McCain 8
Fred Thompson 3
Mike Huckabee 3
Ron Paul 1

*Those of you with good memories will remember she ran for the Democratic nomination for President, then dropped out. After doing so, she dropped into the Green Party contest.
« Last Edit: December 31, 2009, 09:17:13 am by Vosem »Logged

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« Reply #29 on: December 31, 2009, 11:39:49 am »
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NO!!

I will be supporting a third party now.
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Pope Callixtus IV
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« Reply #30 on: December 31, 2009, 11:40:39 am »
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NO!!

I will be supporting a third party now.

I guess you don't like Mitt Wink
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« Reply #31 on: December 31, 2009, 12:41:52 pm »
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1,191 delegates are necessary to win the Republican nomination.

Willard Romney has 46.
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« Reply #32 on: December 31, 2009, 12:57:35 pm »
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NO!!

I will be supporting a third party now.

I guess you don't like Mitt Wink

Exactly. I hate Giuliani (Iowa winner) as well.
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« Reply #33 on: December 31, 2009, 01:01:00 pm »
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NO!!

I will be supporting a third party now.

I guess you don't like Mitt Wink

Exactly. I hate Giuliani (Iowa winner) as well.

Probably from very diffrent reason, but at least we share this feeling Grin
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« Reply #34 on: December 31, 2009, 01:19:45 pm »
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On January 19, both parties held the Nevada caucus, and the Republicans also held a primary in South Carolina. The Republican Nevada contest was safe for Romney, but the other contests were full of competition. Clinton and Carter had emerged as the front-runners for the Democratic nomination, and were running ahead of Dodd and Colbert in Nevada. On the Republican side, Romney was campaigning in Super Tuesday states, and Giuliani was focused on Florida. The other three candidates, McCain, Thompson, and Huckabee, perfectly understood that South Carolina was their last chance to become serious candidates, and all spent vast amounts of money appealing to South Carolinians.

The winner of the Democratic Nevada caucus is…
 

Jimmy Carter 35.82% (13)
Hillary Clinton 30.09% (12)
Chris Dodd 15.32%
Stephen Colbert 14.68%
Dennis Kucinich 4.09%

In the aftermath of the Nevada caucus, Chris Dodd dropped out of the race for the Democratic nomination. He did not offer an endorsement. On the Republican side, the Nevada caucus attracted little attention, as Romney was considered the overwhelming front-runner.

The winner of the Republican Nevada caucus is…
 

Mitt Romney 51.1% (18)
Rudy Giuliani 13.73% (4)
John McCain 12.75% (4)
Mike Huckabee 8.16% (2)
Fred Thompson 7.94% (2)
Ron Paul 6.32%

Of course, the Republicans were also having a primary in South Carolina, which attracted considerably more attention. Romney and Giuliani campaigned little; McCain, Thompson, and Huckabee campaigned in the state not as though it was one step out of many in the race for President, but as though this would decide the position Leader of the Universe.

The winner of the South Carolina primary is…
 

John McCain 33.15% (18)
Mike Huckabee 29.84% (6)
Fred Thompson 15.63%
Mitt Romney 8.88%
Rudy Giuliani 8.88%
Ron Paul 3.62%


Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Hillary Rodham Clinton 35
Jimmy Carter 34
Chris Dodd 19
Stephen Colbert 4

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Mitt Romney 64
Rudy Giuliani 30
John McCain 30
Mike Huckabee 11
Fred Thompson 5
Ron Paul 1
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Illegally selling arms to North Korea, providing most of the money to anti-Morales rebels in Bolivia, and using the remainder as hush money for his three ex-mistrisses. 
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« Reply #35 on: December 31, 2009, 01:31:43 pm »
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Red - Giuliani
Green - Romney
Blue - McCain



Red - Carter
Blue - Clinton
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« Reply #36 on: December 31, 2009, 01:43:08 pm »
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Spoiler: 2009: The Year of Four Presidents

I've changed my mind. This no longer applies.
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« Reply #37 on: December 31, 2009, 05:47:20 pm »
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With that, the Democratic candidates began to campaign in South Carolina. Carter seemed to be the frontrunner going in, with an endorsement from the Congressional Black Caucus and a debate victory in Charleston. On January 24th, Dennis Kucinich dropped out of the race for the Democratic nomination, leaving Carter, Clinton, and Stephen Colbert as the only candidates.

Colbert campaigned in South Carolina trying to emulate John McCain’s winning strategy: just stay in the state and campaign like there is no tomorrow. South Carolina was necessary to Colbert; should he lose, he would no longer be a serious candidate for the Democratic nomination.

The winner of the Democratic South Carolina primary is…
 

Jimmy Carter 55.6% (25)
Hillary Clinton 26.68% (12)
Stephen Colbert 17.72% (8 )

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Jimmy Carter 59
Hillary Rodham Clinton 47
Chris Dodd 19
Stephen Colbert 12

In the aftermath of the primary, Colbert dropped out, and endorsed Hillary Rodham Clinton for President of the United States.

Meanwhile, after McCain’s stunning South Carolina victory on the Republican side, Thompson immediately dropped out, endorsing Huckabee. Two days later, Huckabee himself dropped out, and endorsed Rudy Giuliani.

The next contest on the Republican side was the Hawaii caucus, which was very little-publicized. McCain’s decision to campaign in Hawaii ended up as a smart decision, as Hawaii voters overwhelmingly chose McCain, and he won all 19 of the state’s delegates.

With that, the Republican candidates began to campaign in earnest in Florida, the largest state to hold its primary yet…

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Jimmy Carter 59
Hillary Rodham Clinton 59
Chris Dodd 19

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Mitt Romney 64
John McCain 49
Rudy Giuliani 46
Ron Paul 1

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Illegally selling arms to North Korea, providing most of the money to anti-Morales rebels in Bolivia, and using the remainder as hush money for his three ex-mistrisses. 
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« Reply #38 on: December 31, 2009, 06:09:12 pm »
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Two days later, Huckabee himself dropped out, and endorsed Rudy Giuliani.

Oh really?
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Pope Callixtus IV
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« Reply #39 on: December 31, 2009, 06:19:58 pm »
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Spoiler: 2009: The Year of Four Presidents

I've changed my mind. This no longer applies.

Oh, if you gonna make Romney President, I won't oppose this spoiler Wink
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« Reply #40 on: December 31, 2009, 07:03:24 pm »
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Two days later, Huckabee himself dropped out, and endorsed Rudy Giuliani.

Oh really?

Why do you like Huckabee so much? He let serial killers go free, raised taxes, supported benefits for illegal aliens in Arkansas, is a bigot, and is unelectable. BTW I predict Jimmy Carter will win. Too many college youths will vote for whoever has a D next to their name to care that he was a complete failure as president the first time around.
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« Reply #41 on: December 31, 2009, 07:22:47 pm »
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Two days later, Huckabee himself dropped out, and endorsed Rudy Giuliani.

Oh really?

Why do you like Huckabee so much? He let serial killers go free, raised taxes, supported benefits for illegal aliens in Arkansas, is a bigot, and is unelectable. BTW I predict Jimmy Carter will win. Too many college youths will vote for whoever has a D next to their name to care that he was a complete failure as president the first time around.

*FACEPALM*

And I wasn't even talking about my opinion of Huckabee in the first place. It simply doesn't make sense that he would endorse Giuliani.
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« Reply #42 on: January 03, 2010, 10:09:47 am »
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After Carter’s primary win in South Carolina, his momentum was blocked almost immediately, as the Kennedy family issued an endorsement of Hillary Clinton for President of the United States. On the Democratic side,the next contest, Florida, did not offer any delegates; then after that, Super Tuesday, which did.

On the Republican side, Florida offered a juicy 57-delegate bonus to the candidate who won it. Giuliani had been campaigning in Florida ever since he had lost New Hampshire to Romney, writing off every state in between. When Romney, McCain, and Paul descended on Florida, Giuliani had built himself a respectable lead. By the time the primary had come along, Romney and McCain had failed to dent it.

The Republican Florida primary winner is…

Rudy Giuliani 39.74% (57)
John McCain 31.00%
Mitt Romney 26.03%
Ron Paul 3.23%

The Democratic Florida primary winner is…

Jimmy Carter 50.23%
Hillary Rodham Clinton 49.77%

However, the very next day, Chris Dodd announced his endorsement of Hillary Rodham Clinton, giving her a lead in the delegate count. Also the next day, both parties debated. The Democratic debate between Carter and Clinton, held in Los Angeles, resulted in a Carter victory; the Republican debate in Simi Valley, California, resulted in a co-victory for McCain and Romney.

On February 2nd, the Republican Maine caucus was held. The winner was…

John McCain 31.42% (20)
Mitt Romney 28.42% (1)
Rudy Giuliani 21.91%
Ron Paul 18.45%

The same day, a joint debate was held in New York City, open to all 6 major-party candidates. Carter, Clinton, McCain, and Paul attended. There was no clear winner.

And with that, the candidates were campaigning in earnest in Super Tuesday, aware that a sweep on February 5th was nearly certain to lock up the nomination…

Current Democratic Delegate Totals:
Hillary Rodham Clinton 78
Jimmy Carter 59

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
Rudy Giuliani 103
John McCain 69
Mitt Romney 65
Ron Paul 1
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« Reply #43 on: January 03, 2010, 12:13:34 pm »

Huckabee is much more likely to endorse McCain than Giuliani, unless there was some backroom dealing.
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« Reply #44 on: January 03, 2010, 12:55:07 pm »
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Giuliani and McCain both offered the Huckster the position of Veep; Romney offered the Cabinet position of his choosing. Huckabee wanted to be Veep more than he wanted a Cabinet position; he felt that McCain had destroyed his chances with his win in SC; therefore, he endorsed Giuliani.
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« Reply #45 on: January 03, 2010, 05:03:29 pm »
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Today is February 5, 2008. This day, nicknamed ‘Super Tuesday’ by the media, has a very large amount of primaries and caucuses occurring on both the Republican and Democratic sides. On the Republican side, the frontrunner is the former Mayor of New York City, Rudy Giuliani, though former Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney and current Arizona Senator John McCain are also serious candidates, and there is also a dark-horse in Representative Ron Paul, of Texas. On the Democratic side, the frontrunner is New York Senator and former First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, with former President Jimmy Carter a serious candidate.

These are the Republican results:

Alabama primary:
John McCain 41.25% (26)
Mitt Romney 37.10% (19)
Rudy Giuliani 18.97%
Ron Paul 2.68%

Alaska caucus:
Mitt Romney 35.87% (12)
John McCain 21.86% (6)
Ron Paul 17.24% (5)
Rudy Giuliani 17.19% (3)

Arizona primary:
John McCain 47.17% (50)
Mitt Romney 34.53%
Rudy Giuliani 14.11%
Ron Paul 4.19%

Arkansas primary:
John McCain 35.33% (25)
Mitt Romney 28.64%
Ron Paul 19.91%
Rudy Giuliani 16.11%

California primary:
Mitt Romney 40.82% (155)
Rudy Giuliani 33.14% (15)
John McCain 21.77%
Ron Paul 4.27%

Colorado caucus:
Mitt Romney 60.11% (22)
John McCain 18.39%
Rudy Giuliani 13.08%
Ron Paul 8.42%

Connecticut primary:
Rudy Giuliani 52.00% (27)
Mitt Romney 32.91%
John McCain 10.94%
Ron Paul 4.15%

Delaware primary:
Rudy Giuliani 45.04% (18)
Mitt Romney 32.53%
John McCain 18.19%
Ron Paul 4.24%

Georgia primary:
John McCain 43.92% (45)
Mitt Romney 41.63% (3)
Rudy Giuliani 11.53%
Ron Paul 2.92%

Illinois primary:
John McCain 47.45% (54)
Rudy Giuliani 28.60% (3)
Mitt Romney 18.94%
Ron Paul 5.01%

Massachusetts primary:
Mitt Romney 41.12% (21)
Rudy Giuliani 30.91% (17)
John McCain 25.32%
Ron Paul 2.65%

Minnesota caucus:
Rudy Giuliani 41.37% (38)
John McCain 22.01%
Mitt Romney 20.94%
Ron Paul 15.68%

Missouri primary:
John McCain 33.39% (58)
Rudy Giuliani 31.96%
Mitt Romney 29.71%
Ron Paul 4.94%

Montana caucus:
Mitt Romney 38.34% (25)
Ron Paul 24.54%
John McCain 21.96%
Rudy Giuliani 15.15%

New Jersey primary:
Rudy Giuliani 45.36% (52)
Mitt Romney 28.33%
John McCain 22.25%
Ron Paul 4.06%

New York primary:
Rudy Giuliani 49.70% (101)
Mitt Romney 26.57%
John McCain 17.74%
Ron Paul 5.99%

North Dakota caucus:
Mitt Romney 35.82% (8 )
John McCain 22.83% (5)
Ron Paul 21.37% (5)
Rudy Giuliani 19.98% (5)

Oklahoma primary:
John McCain 36.64% (32)
Mitt Romney 33.40% (6)
Rudy Giuliani 24.78%
Ron Paul 5.18%

Tennessee primary:
John McCain 34.37% (25)
Mitt Romney 31.84% (19)
Rudy Giuliani 23.62% (8 )
Ron Paul 10.17%

Utah primary:
Mitt Romney 89.49% (36)
John McCain 5.38%
Ron Paul 2.99%
Rudy Giuliani 2.14%

West Virginia caucus:
John McCain 51.55% (15)
Ron Paul 16.15% (3)
Mitt Romney 16.15%
Rudy Giuliani 16.15%

Current Republican Delegate Totals:
John McCain 410
Mitt Romney 391
Rudy Giuliani 390
Ron Paul 14
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« Reply #46 on: January 03, 2010, 05:11:11 pm »
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Go McCain!
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« Reply #47 on: January 03, 2010, 05:20:11 pm »
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Blue - McCain
Red - Giuliani
Green - Romney
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« Reply #48 on: January 03, 2010, 09:09:54 pm »

Giuliani and McCain both offered the Huckster the position of Veep; Romney offered the Cabinet position of his choosing. Huckabee wanted to be Veep more than he wanted a Cabinet position; he felt that McCain had destroyed his chances with his win in SC; therefore, he endorsed Giuliani.

Gotcha. OTL, it was Thompson who destroyed his chances. Continue.
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« Reply #49 on: January 03, 2010, 09:30:24 pm »
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Interesting, though I have to disagree with you on Minnesota. Romney did extremely well there in RL, capturing over 40% of the vote. Giuliani would have made it closer, but he wouldn't have won.
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