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Author Topic: List of Alternate Presidents  (Read 302334 times)
Jerseyrules
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« Reply #1125 on: May 07, 2012, 08:21:02 pm »
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I Pardon the party pooper!

This is a TL I've been working on, I might need to work out some kinks, though

Chancellors of the United States

1. John Adams (Pro-Administration) (1789-1797)
2. Alexander Hamilton (Pro-Administration) (1797-1801)

3. Thomas Jefferson (Whig) (1801-1809)
4. James Madison (W) (1809-1816)*
5. James Monroe (R) (1816-1825)

6. John Quincy Adams (NA) (1825-1833)
7. Andrew Jackson (W) (1833-1841)
8. John C. Calhoun (Freedom) (1845-1846)
9. Martin Van Buren (W) (1846-1849)
10. James K. Polk (W) (1849-1850)
11. Winfield Scott (NR) (1850-1861)
12. Millard Fillmore (NR) (1861-1869)
13. Abraham Lincoln (NR) (1869-1877)
14. Samuel Tilden (Liberal) (1877-1885)
15. Grover Cleveland (L) (1885-1889)
16. Robert Todd Lincoln (NR) (1889-1897)
17. James A. Garfield (NR) (1897-1905)
17. Grover Cleveland (L) (1905-1909)
18. Theodore Roosevelt (Progressive) (1909-1921)
19. Calvin Coolidge (L) (1921-1929)
20. Al Smith (L) (1929-1933)
21. John Garner (Populist) (1933-1937)
22. Winston Churchill (L) (1937-1953) **
23. Douglas MacArthur (L) (1953-1961)
24. Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. (L) (1961-1965)
25. Vito Marcantonio (American Labor) (1965-1966)
26. Richard Nixon (ALP) (1966-1969)
27. Barry Goldwater (L) (1969-1985) ***
28. Ronald Reagan (L) (1985-1993)
29. Jerry Brown (ALP) (1993-2001)
30. Joseph Lieberman (L) (2001-2009)
31. George W. Bush (L) (2009-2017)

* As a deal with Vice Chair Monroe, Monroe would become president while Madison became Chief Justice
** Churchill vows to fight on as World War II ravages the 1930s and 40s.  Appointed Chief Justice by President MacArthur
*** Stays on to fight World War III
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« Reply #1126 on: May 07, 2012, 08:39:48 pm »
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32. Franklin D. Roosevelt: 1933-1953
33. Dwight Eisenhower: 1953-1957
34. Richard Nixon: 1957-1969
35. John F. Kennedy: 1969-1977
36. Ronald Reagan: 1977-1989
37. George H.W. Bush: 1989-1997
38. Colin Powell: 1997-2005
39. Bill Clinton: 2005-2017
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« Reply #1127 on: May 07, 2012, 08:59:34 pm »
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Love the work, Jerseyrules! Smiley
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« Reply #1128 on: May 08, 2012, 03:51:43 am »
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List of Alternate French Presidents in the Bull Moose
Armand Fallières (1906-1913)
Raymond Poincaré (1913-1920)
Paul Deschanel (1920)
Alexandre Millerand (1920-1924)
Gaston Doumergue (1924-1931)
Paul Doumer† (1931-1932)
Albert Lebrun (1932-1940)

Philippe Pétain (1940-1944)
Charles de Gaulle (1944-1946)
Félix Gouin (1946)
Georges Bidault (1946)
Vincent Auriol (1946-1954)
René Coty (1954-1959)
Charles de Gaulle (1959-1965)

François Mitterrand (1965-1969)

Georges Pompidou (1969-1974)

Pierre Messmer (1974)

Jean-Marie Le Pen (1974-1988)

Jacques Chirac (1988-2002)

Bruno Mégret (2002-2007)

Nicolas Sarkozy (2007-2012)

Marine Le Pen (2012-2022)
« Last Edit: May 15, 2012, 10:06:33 am by It looks like democracy but actually it's Tsardom »Logged



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« Reply #1129 on: May 08, 2012, 01:07:58 pm »
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9. Henry Clay (Whig): 1841-1849
10. Winfield Scott (Whig): 1849-1857

11. James Buchanan (Conservative): 1857-1861
12. William H. Seward (Whig): 1861*
13. Cassius M. Clay (Whig): 1861-1865

14. Horatio Seymour (Conservative): 1865-1869
15. James Harlan (Whig): 1869-1873
16. Horatio Seymour (Conservative): 1873-1877
17. James G. Blaine (Liberal): 1877-1881*
18. Chester A. Arthur (Liberal): 1881-1889
19. John Sherman (Liberal): 1889-1893

20. Grover Cleveland (Conservative): 1893-1901
21. William McKinley (Liberal): 1901-1903*
22. Theodore Roosevelt (Liberal): 1903-1909
23. William Howard Taft (Liberal): 1909-1913

24. Eugene Debs (Socialist): 1913-1925*
25. Seymour Stedman (Socialist): 1925-1933

26. John J. Pershing (Liberal): 1933-1941
27. Norman Thomas (Socialist): 1941-1943*
28. Henry Wallace (Socialist): 1943-1949

29. Bob Taft (Liberal): 1949-1954*
30. Richard Nixon (Liberal): 1954-1957

31. Darlington Hoopes (Socialist): 1957-1961
32. Barry Goldwater (Liberal): 1961-1969
33. Nelson Rockefeller (Liberal): 1969-1973

34. George McGovern (Socialist): 1973-1981
35. James L. Buckley (Liberal): 1981-1989
36. Jesse Jackson (Socialist): 1989-1997
37. Ted Strickland (Socialist): 1997-2005

38. Ron Paul (Liberal): 2005-2009
39. Jennifer Granholm (Socialist): 2009-2013
40. Pat McCrory (Liberal): 2013-
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« Reply #1130 on: May 15, 2012, 08:58:20 am »
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List of British Prime Ministers in Bull Moose TL
Harold Wilson (October 16, 1964 – May 8, 1968)

Louis Francis Albert Victor Nicholas George Mountbatten, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma (May 8, 1968 - June 19, 1970)
Ted Heath (June 19, 1970 – April 5, 1976)

James Callaghan (April 5, 1976 - May 4, 1979)

Margaret Thatcher (May 4, 1979 - November 26, 1990)
John Major (November 26, 1990 - May 2, 1997)

Tony Blair (May 2, 1997 - August 14, 2001)
Nick Griffin (August 14, 2001 - )
« Last Edit: May 22, 2012, 01:22:39 pm by LEFT SAPPING MAH ECONOMY! »Logged



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« Reply #1131 on: May 15, 2012, 11:35:19 am »
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28. Theodore Roosevelt: 1913-1921
29. Warren G. Harding: 1921-1923
30. Calvin Coolidge: 1923-1933
31. Franklin D. Roosevelt: 1933-1949
32. Dwight Eisenhower: 1949-1957
33. Robert Taft: 1957-1961
34. Lyndon Johnson: 1961-1969
35. Barry Goldwater: 1969-1977
36. Ronald Reagan: 1977-1981
37.  John F. Kennedy: 1981-1989
38. Lloyd Bentsen: 1989-1993
39. Ross Perot: 1993-1997
40. Robert Dole: 1997-2001
41. Bill Clinton: 2001-2009
42. Michael Bloomberg: 2009-2013
43. Jon Huntsman: 2013-2021

Defeated Candidates:

1912:Woodrow Wilson, William Howard Taft 40.8% - 28.4% - 23.2%
1916: Oscar Underwood, John W. Weeks 48.0% - 26.7% - 25.3%
1920: Hiram Johnson, James Cox 49.9% - 27.7% - 20.4%
1924: John W. Davis 55.6% - 44.0%
1928: Alfred Smith 59.9% - 38.7%
1932: Charles Dawes 57.7% - 41.2%
1936: Alfred Landon 60.8% - 36.5%
1940: Wendell Wilkie 54.7% - 44.8%
1944: Thomas Dewey 53.4% - 45.9%
1948: Thomas Dewey 51.9% - 46.4%
1952: Earl Warren 56.9% - 43.1%
1956: Adlai Stevenson 54.0% - 44.6%
1960: Robert Taft 49.5% - 49.4%
1964: Nelson Rockefeller 53.7% - 45.1%
1968: Hubert Humphrey, George Wallace 40.0% - 39.9% - 19.1%
1972: Edmund Muskie 56.9% - 42.8%
1976: George McGovern 58.4% - 40.6%
1980: Ronald Reagan 49.5% - 49.4%
1984: George H.W. Bush 61.9% - 37.6%
1988: Jack Kemp 51.0% - 47.8%
1992: Lloyd Bentsen, Lamar Alexander 33.2% - 33.0% - 32.8%
1996: Michael Dukakis, Ross Perot 41.9% - 32.7% - 24.4%
2000: Bob Dole, Jesse Ventura 45.5% - 45.0% - 7.5%
2004: John McCain 58.8% - 40.0%
2008: Al Gore, Mitt Romney 38.9% - 30.2% - 30.1%
2012: Mike Huckabee, John Edwards 44.0% - 32.6% - 22.4%
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« Reply #1132 on: May 15, 2012, 05:58:43 pm »
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Love the work, Jerseyrules! Smiley

Thanks.  Wink.  I'm gonna try and start it the day after the last day of school, maybe even squeeze in an update or two while I'm in D.C.  I think I'll be able to finish it by September.

Input appreciated!
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« Reply #1133 on: May 17, 2012, 07:06:24 pm »
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The Congress of United American Colonies

In an historic meeting known as the Albany Congress, Benjamin Franklin's Plan of Union, after weeks of debate which extended the Congress to July 23rd, was adopted. With the approval of the Crown in Britain, it was agreed that all twelve colonies would sign onto the plan. In 1756, the now-formalized Congress of United American Colonies, met for the first time. While the official President-General was appointed by the King, the President Pro-Tempore would be elected every March 4th by the Congress to preside over the more detailed aspects of running the Congress.

President-Generals of the UAC/Presidents Pro Tempore of the UAC
1. Edward Braddock of England, 1756-1763
          1. James DeLancey (New York) March 4th, 1756-July 30th, 1760
           2. Benjamin Franklin (Pennsylvania) August 3rd, 1760-February 10th, 1763
2. Benjamin Franklin of America, 1763-1773
          3. Thomas Hutchinson (Massachusetts) March 4th, 1763-March 4th, 1773
3. Thomas Hutchinson of America, 1773-1778
          4. Benjamin Franklin (Pennsylvania) March 4th, 1773-March 4th, 1774
          5. Peyton Randolph (Patriot-Virginia) March 4th, 1774-October 22nd, 1775
          6. John Hancock (Patriot-Massachusetts) October 30th, 1775-March 4th, 1777

          7. George Washington (Virginia) March 4th, 1777-March 4th, 1778
4. George Washington of America, 1778
5. Jeffery Amherst of England, 1778-1781
          8. Joseph Galloway (Loyalist-Pennsylvania) March 4th, 1778-March 4th, 1780
          9. Thomas Hutchinson (Loyalist-Massachusetts) March 4th, 1780-June 3rd, 1780
          10. John Randolph (Loyalist-Virginia) June 17th, 1780-March 4th, 1781
6. Henry Clinton of England, 1781-1783
          11. Robert Eden (Loyalist-Maryland) March 4th, 1781-July 4th, 1782
7. George Germain of England, 1783-1785

The Congress provided a good framework for the colonies during the Seven Years' War. Under President Pro Tempore and later President-General Franklin, a number of new internal improvements were able to take place, including the creation of a new network of roads between the colonies and the post-office. However, with taxes already high in order to fund these projects, things took a slow turn for the worst following the end of the Seven Years' War. With new taxes from Britain in addition to the high domestic taxes, Americans were outraged. While general peace was maintained, tensions soon began exploding, especially upon the election of Peyton Randolph of Virginia as President Pro Tempore. This led to the creation of political parties, with the Loyalists representing a more conservative and pro-British faction. With the British seeing trouble on the horizon, they soon took over the elections in order to ensure dominance for the Loyalist Party. Not even President-General Thomas Hutchinson, who'd made his reputation on being able to "squash the dissidents in Massachusetts" had a chance of maintaining order. Replaced by War Hero George Washington, there was hope for some unity and compromise to be brought forth. However, in the wake of seeing the assignments he was receiving from Britain as to how to handle protesters, he resigned. Eventually, war broke out in 1779 with the newer and more tough Jeffery Amherst in charge and Loyalists with complete dominance in Congress. By 1783, the new American Civil War had resulted in the slaughtering of a number of Congressmen on both sides, dis-solution of the Congress, and the slaying of President-General Henry Clinton.

Meanwhile, the newly formed Congress of the American Confederation elected former President Pro Tempore John Hancock to the post of new President. On the war front, with the dissolution of Congress, the British were unable to maintain a certain level of popular support. As well, with aging hero George Washington appointed by the CAC as Secretary at War and former independent Congressman and General Benedict Arnold leading ground troops, it seemed like the Patriots might actually win the American Civil War. By 1786, with the war having raged for years, the Patriots finally struck the lasting blow at the Battle of Chesapeake. With President Patrick Henry and Secretary of State John Adams having negotiated treaties with the Dutch and the French, the British forces had been heavily reduced. Finally, on July 4th, a day to be forever known as Independence Day, the British surrendered.

As for Benjamin Franklin, known for decades as "The World's American", he found himself strongly supporting American Independence as conflict throughout the 1760's and early 1770's wore on. "It is quite obvious America has matured to the point in culture and society where national autonomy is required and is, in fact, necessary", he said upon departing from office as President Pro Tempore in 1774. He had worn out his welcome with the British and returned to Philadelphia where it was safer and he was in a better position. Elected President of the Pennsylvania Legislature in 1776, he would serve there until 1782 when he became the first Secretary of State for the Congress. Retiring in 1786, he was replaced by John Adams. Franklin, treated by many as "The Father of his Nation", would go down in history, known of by all Americans as a historical giant. The state of Franklin, just West of North Carolina, is named after him.

Meanwhile, George Washington, following the end of the war in 1786, many called upon him to run for Congress and be elected Persident of the CAC. However, Washington, having already served as PPT and P-G, had no desire for personal power. He did consent, however, to continuing to head America's army until his death in 1792, where he died at his home in Virginia following large rainstorms. He was replaced by Benedict Arnold.

1. John Hancock (Patriot-Massachusetts) September 30th, 1781-March 4th, 1786
2. Patrick Henry (Patriot-Virginia) March 4th, 1786-March 4th, 1790
3. John Adams (Patriot-Massachusetts) March 4th, 1790-March 4th, 1793

4. Thomas Jefferson (Whig-Virginia) March 4th, 1793-March 4th, 1795
5. John Jay (Nationalist-New York) March 4th, 1796-March 4th, 1797
6. Aaron Burr (Whig-New York) March 4th, 1797-March 4th, 1798
« Last Edit: May 25, 2012, 08:37:44 pm by Concession Speech Cath »Logged

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« Reply #1134 on: May 20, 2012, 07:06:46 pm »
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16: Abraham Lincoln: 1861-1877
17: Ulysses S. Grant: 1877-1881
18: Samuel J. Tilden: 1881-1885
19: Grover Cleveland: 1885-1893
20: William McKinley: 1893-1901
21: Mark Hanna: 1901-1905
22: William Jennings Bryan: 1905-1909
23: Theodore Roosevelt: 1909-1921
24: Charles Evan Hughes: 1921-1925
25: Warren G. Harding: 1925-1926
26: Calvin Coolidge: 1926-1933
27: Franklin D. Roosevelt: 1933-1935
28: John Nance Garner: 1935-1949
29: Thomas Dewey: 1949-1953
30: Adlai Stevenson: 1953-1961
31: John F. Kennedy: 1961-1969
32: Barry Goldwater: 1969-1973
33: Robert F. Kennedy: 1973-1981
34: Ronald Reagan: 1981-1993
35: Mario Cuomo: 1993-1997
36: Robert Dole: 1997-2001
37: Paul Wellstone: 2001-2013
38: Michael Pence: 2013-

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« Reply #1135 on: May 21, 2012, 11:34:22 am »
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18. Ulysses Grant: 1869-1877
19. Samuel Tilden: 1877-1881
20. Ulysses Grant: 1881-1885
21. Grover Cleveland: 1885-1889
22. Benjamin Harrison: 1889-1893
23. Grover Cleveland: 1893-1897
24. William McKinley: 1897-1901
25. Theodore Roosevelt: 1901-1909
26. William Howard Taft: 1909-1913

27. Woodrow Wilson: 1913-1921
28. Theodore Roosevelt: 1921-1929
29. Herbert Hoover: 1929-1933

30. Franklin Roosevelt: 1933-1945
31. Harry Truman: 1945-1957

32. Dwight Eisenhower: 1957-1965
33. Lyndon Johnson: 1965-1969
35. Richard Nixon: 1969-1989
36. George Bush: 1989-1993

37. Bill Clinton: 1993-present
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« Reply #1136 on: May 21, 2012, 03:25:08 pm »
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44. John McCain (2009-2010)
45. Sarah Palin (2010-2029)

Heads of the Global Occupying Forces: General Ivan Romanov and General Ludwig Schweitzer
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« Reply #1137 on: May 21, 2012, 05:21:38 pm »
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President
35. John F. Kennedy (1961-1963)
36. Lyndon Johnson (1963-1965)

37. Barry Goldwater (1965-1973)
38. George McGovern (1973-1981)
39. Ronald Reagan (1981)
40. Pat Buchanan (1981-1989)

41. Al Gore (1989-1993)
42. Jack Kemp (1993-1997)
43. John Kerry (1997-2005)
44. George Allen (2005-2009)
45. Tom Daschle (2009-2017)
46. Justin Amash (2017-)

Vice Presidents
37. Lyndon Johnson (1961-1963)
Vacant (1963-1965)
38. Nelson Rockefeller (1965-1969)
39. Gerald Ford (1969-1973)

40. Moon Landrieu (1973-1981)
41. Pat Buchanan (1981)
42. Gerald Ford (1981-1985)
43. Mark Hatfield (1985-1989)

44. Paul Simon (1989-1993)
45. Ron Paul (1993-1997)
46. Tom Daschle (1997-2005)
47. Kirk Fordice (2005-2009)
48. Bill Richardson (2009-2017)
49. Adam Hasner (2017-)
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« Reply #1138 on: May 23, 2012, 04:39:10 pm »
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Limited WWIII Scenario '89

President

41.  George H. W. Bush (R-TX) (1989-1997)
42.  Bob Dole (R-KS) (1997-2001)

43.  Paul Wellstone (D-MN) (2001-2002)*
44.  Bill Bradley (D-NJ) (2002-2005)
45.  John McCain (R-AZ) (2005-2009)
46.  John Edwards (D-NC) (2009-)

*Assassinated

VP

44.  Dan Quayle (R-IN) (1989-1997)
45.  Richard Lugar (R-IN) (1997-2001)

46.  Bill Bradley (D-NJ) (2001-2002)
47.  John Edwards (D-NC) (2002-2005)

48.  Alan Keyes (R-MD) (2005-2009)
49.  Evan Bayh (D-IN) (2009-)

Election EV count

1992:  336-202
1996:  275-263
2000:  318-220
2004:  377-161
2008:  337-201
2012:  293-245
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« Reply #1139 on: May 25, 2012, 09:00:41 pm »
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6. John Quincy Adams (Democratic Republican/National Republican-Massachusetts) March 4th, 1825-March 4th, 1833
7. Henry Clay (National Republican-Kentucky) March 4th, 1833-March 4th, 1837
8. John C. Calhoun (Democrat-South Carolina) March 4th, 1837-July 4th, 1842
9. Martin Van Buren (Democrat-New York) July 4th, 1842-March 4th, 1845

10. Daniel Webster (National-Massachusetts) March 4th, 1845-March 4th, 1849
11. Martin Van Buren (Democrat-New York) March 4th, 1849-March 4th, 1853
12. Charles F. Adams (National-Massachusetts) March 4th, 1853-April 15th, 1857
13. George Washington Julian (Union-Indiana) April 15th, 1857-March 4th, 1861
14. Salmon P. Chase (National-Ohio) March 4th, 1861-March 4th, 1865
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« Reply #1140 on: May 31, 2012, 02:05:37 pm »
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18. Ulysses Grant (Republican): 1869-1877
19. Samuel Tilden (Liberal): 1877-1881
20. James Garfield (Republican): 1881
21. Chester Arthur (Republican): 1881-1885

22. Grover Cleveland (Liberal): 1885-1889
23. Benjamin Harrison (Republican): 1889-1893
24. Grover Cleveland (Liberal): 1893-1897
25. William McKinley (Republican): 1897-1901
26. Theodore Roosevelt (Republican): 1901-1909
27. William Howard Taft (Republican): 1909-1913

28. Woodrow Wilson (Liberal): 1913-1921
29. Theodore Roosevelt (Progressive): 1921-1929
30. Herbert Hoover (Progressive): 1929-1933

31. Franklin Roosevelt (Liberal): 1933-1945
32. Harry Truman (Liberal): 1945-1953

33. Dwight Eisenhower (Progressive Conservative): 1953-1961
34. John Kennedy (Liberal): 1961-1963
35. Lyndon Johnson (Liberal): 1963-1969

36. Richard Nixon (PC): 1969-1973
37. Ed Muskie (Liberal): 1973-1981
38. George Bush (PC): 1981-1989
39. Michael Dukakis (Liberal): 1989-1997
40. Bill Clinton (Liberal): 1997-2005

41. George W. Bush (Conservative): 2005-2013
42. Sherrod Brown (Social Democratic): 2013-
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« Reply #1141 on: May 31, 2012, 04:09:38 pm »
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Presidents of the United States
1953-1957: Dwight Eisenhower (Republican-New York)
1957-1962: Adlai Stevenson (Democrat-Illinois)
1962-1965: John Kennedy (Democrat-Massachusetts)
1965-1969: Barry Goldwater (Republican-Arizona)
1969-1973: George McGovern (Democrat-South Dakota)
1973-1979: George Romney (Republican-Michigan)
1979-1985: Jack Kemp (Republican-New York)
1985-1993: Fritz Hollings (Democrat-South Carolina)
1993-2001: Dick Gephardt (Democrat-Missouri)
2001-2005: Bruce Babbit (Democrat-Arizona)

2005: Newt Gingrich (Republican-Georgia)
2005-2009: Gary Locke (Democrat-Washington)
2009-2017: Mitt Romney (Republican-Utah)
2017-2021: Adlai Stevenson IV (Democrat-Illinois)
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« Reply #1142 on: June 05, 2012, 09:31:25 am »
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44. Barack Obama (Democratic Party): 2009-2017
45. Brian Schweitzer (Democratic Party): 2017-2025

46. Rand Paul (Republican Party): 2025-2033
47. Kirsten Gillibrand (Democratic Party): 2033-2041
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« Reply #1143 on: June 05, 2012, 12:36:39 pm »
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1961-1969 (S)RF/(P)Albert Gore Sr
1969-1973 (P)Albert Gore Sr/(S)Sgt Shriver

1973-1981 (T)George Romney/(cc)Gerald Ford
1981-1985 (S)Teddy Kennedy Jr/(P)Lloyd Bentsen
1985-1993 (T)George Bush Sr/(T)Dan Quayle
1993-2001 (S)Mario Cuomo/(p) Bob Kerrey
2001-2009 (T) John McCain/(cc) Colin Powell
2009-2017 (S) Barack Obama/(P) Mark Warner
2017-2021 (T) Thune/(cc) Chris Christie
2021-2025 (S) Joe Sestak/(P) Begich
« Last Edit: June 05, 2012, 12:44:03 pm by OC »Logged
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« Reply #1144 on: June 05, 2012, 05:03:09 pm »
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No air crash in Alaska, 1972
39. 1977-1984: Frank Church (D-ID)/ Thomas Hale Boggs Sr. (D-LA), defeating Gerald Ford/Bob Dole (1976) and Bob Dole/ Otis R. Bowen (1980). President died of cancer in 1984
40. 1984-1985: Thomas Hale Boggs Sr. (D-LA)/ Mike Mansfield (D-MT)
41. 1985-1993: Howard Baker (R-TN)/ Pete DuPont (R-DE), defeating Jerry Brown/ Lloyd Bentsen (1984) and Lloyd Bentsen/ Michael Dukakis (1988)
42. 1993-2001: Joe Biden (D-DE)/ Ray Mabus (D-MS), defeating Pete DuPont/ Carroll Campbell (1992) and Elizabeth Dole/ Jack Kemp (1996)
43. 2001-2009: G. Scott Romney (R-MI)/ Rick Santorum (R-PA), defeating Nick Begich/ Tommy Boggs (2000) and Ray Mabus/ Howard Dean (2004)
44. 2009-now: Barack Obama (D-IL)/ Kathleen Sebelius (D-KS), defeating Rick Santorum/ Jeb Bush (2008)
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ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #1145 on: June 05, 2012, 07:15:53 pm »
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My fantasy world, 1960 present.
1960-1965: Richard Nixon
1965-1973: Barry Goldwater
1973-1977: Richard Nixon
1977-1985: Ronald Reagan
1985-1993: Barry Goldwater Jr.
1993-2001: Ron Paul
2001-2009: Pat Buchanan

2009-2013: Chuck Baldwin
2013-2021: Gary Johnson
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A Hybrid of Pat Buchanan and Bob Dylan.

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« Reply #1146 on: June 07, 2012, 07:32:44 pm »
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My fantasy world, 1960 present.
1960-1965: Richard Nixon
1965-1973: Barry Goldwater
1973-1977: Richard Nixon
1977-1985: Ronald Reagan
1985-1993: Barry Goldwater Jr.
1993-2001: Ron Paul
2001-2009: Pat Buchanan

2009-2013: Chuck Baldwin
2013-2021: Gary Johnson

Except for Richard Nixon, I'd live here Wink
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Drink Too Much:
http://uselectionatlas.org/FORUM/index.php?topic=147022.0

An Empire of Stars and Stripes:

http://uselectionatlas.org/FORUM/index.php?topic=156974.0

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FOOL!  I AM Cathcon!

Endorsements:
President: Donald Trump
Senate:
Governor:

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« Reply #1147 on: June 12, 2012, 09:55:18 pm »
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Presidents of the United States


16 - Abraham Lincoln of Illinois - March 4, 1861 - March 4, 1869
17 - Andrew Johnson of Illinois - March 4, 1869 - March 4, 1873
18 - Ulysses S. Grant of Ohio - March 4, 1873 - March 4, 1885
19 - Samuel J. Tilden of New York - March 4, 1885 - March 4, 1889
20 - John Sherman - March 4, 1889 - October 22, 1900
21 - Chauncey M. Depew of New York - October 22, 1900 - March 4, 1897

22 - Horace Boies of Iowa - March 4, 1897 - March 4, 1905
23 - Morgan Buckeley of Connecticut - March 4, 1905 - March 4, 1909
24. James Budd of California - March 4, 1909 - January 20, 1921
25. William H. Taft of Ohio - January 20, 1921 - July 4, 1926          
26. John Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts July 4, 1926 - January 20, 1929
27. Jon W. Davis of West Virginia - January 20, 1929 - January 20, 1933
28. Robert Moses of New York - January 20, 1933 - January 20, 1937
29. Herbert Clark Hoover of Iowa - January 20, 1937 - January 20, 1941
30. Jon W. Davis of West Virginia - January 20, 1941 - March 24, 1955
31. Coke R. Stevenson of Texas - March 24, 1955 - January 20, 1965
32. George McGovern of South Dakota - January 20, 1965 - August 8, 1968
33. Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts - August 8, 1968 - January 20, 1976
34. Barry M. Goldwater of Arizona - January 20, 1976 - March 2, 1977
35. Harold Huges of Iowa - March 2, 1977 - October 18, 1977[color]
36. Spiro Agnew of Maryland - October 18, 1977 - December 31, 1978
37. Alan Cranston of California - December 31, 1978 - January 20, 1981
38. John B. Anderson of Illinois - January 20, 1981 - January 20, 1989
39. Jerry Brown of California - January 20, 1989 - January 20, 1993
40. Colin Powell of New York - January 20, 1993 - January 20, 2001
41. Albert Gore of Tennessee - January 20, 2001 - January 20, 2009
42. Alex Sink - January 20, 2009 - January 20, 2013
43. Barack H. Obama - January 20, 2013 - Present


Vice Presidents of the United States


15 - Hannibal Hamlin of Maine - March 4, 1861 - March 4, 1865
16 - Andrew Johnson of Illinois - March 4, 1865 - March 4, 1869
17 - Horatio Seymour of New York - March 4, 1869 - March 4, 1873
18 - Henry Wilson of Massachusetts - March 4, 1873 - November 22, 1875
Vacant - November 22, 1873 - March 4,  1877
19 - Hamilton Fish of New York - March 4, 1877 - March 4, 1885
20 - Joseph E. McDonald of Indiana - March 4, 1885 - March 4, 1889
21 - Chauncey M. Depew of New York - March 4, 1889 - October 22, 1900
Vacant - October 22, 1900 - March 4, 1893
22 - Frederick William Vanderbilt - March 4, 1893 - March 4, 1897
23 - Arthur Pue of Maryland - March 4, 1897 - March 4, 1905
24 - James A. Walker of Virginia - March 4, 1905 - March 4, 1909
color=red]25. Thomas Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey - March 4, 1909 - March 4, 1913

26. Champ Clark of Missouri - March 4, 1913 - March 4, 1917
27. James M. Cox of Ohio - March 4, 1917 - January 20, 1921
28. Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts - January 20, 1921 - July 4, 1926
Vacant - July 4, 1926 - January 20, 1929
29. Robert M. LaFollette of Wisconsin - January 20, 1929 - January 20, 1933
30. Herbert Clark Hoover of Iowa - January 20, 1933 - January 20, 1937
31. William Edgar Borah of Idaho - January 20, 1937 - January 20, 1941
32. Homer S. Cummings of Chicago - January 20, 1941 - January 20, 1945
33. Coke R. Stevenson - January 20, 1945 - March 24, 1955
Vacant - March 24, 1955 - January 20, 1957
34.  Francis Biddie - January 20, 1957 - January 20, 1965
35. Edward M. Kennedy - January 20, 1965 - August 8, 1968
Vacant - August 8, 1968 - September 13, 1968
36. Birch Bayh of Indiana - September 13, 1968 - January 20, 1976
37. Harold Hughes of Iowa - January 20, 1976 - Marc 2, 1977[color]
Vacant - March 2, 1977 - March 23, 1977[color]
38. Spiro T. Agnew - March 23, 1977 - October 18, 1977
Vacant - October 18, 1977 - December 3, 1977
39. Alan Cranston of California - December 3, 1977 - December 31, 1978
Vacant - December 31, 1978 - June 18, 1979

40. Robert Strange McNamara - June 18, 1979 - January 20, 1981
41. Jerry Brown of California - January 20, 1981 - January 20, 1989
42. Ross Perot of Texas - January 20, 1989 - January 20, 1993
43. Douglas Wilder of Virginia - January 20, 1993 - January 20, 1997
44. Elizabeth Dole of North Carolina - January 20, 1997 - January 20, 2001
45. Alex Sink of Florida - January 20, 2001 - January 20, 2009
46. Ron Wyden of Oregon - January 20, 2009 - January 20, 2013
47. George W. Bush - January 20, 2013 - Present [/b]


Losing Tickets
*Bold = incumbent President loses

1868 - Hannibal Hamlin/John Fremont
1872 - Andrew Johnson/Horatio Seymour
1876 - Benjamin Wade/Reuben Fenton
1880 - Benjamin Gatz Brown/John W Stevenson

1884 - Benjamin Helm Bristow/Zachariah Chandler
1888 - Samuel Tilden/Joseph McDonald
1892 - Issac Gray/Allen Thurman
1896 - Stephen Elkins/Benjamin Harrison
1900 - Thomas Brackett Reed/William McKinley
1904 - George Dewey/Francis Cockrell
1908 - Theodore Roosevelt/Charles W. Fairbanks
1912 - Robert Bacon/Charles J. Bonaparte
1916 - James Wilson/Paul Morton
1920 - Thomas Woodrow Wilson/William Allan Oldfield
1924 - Finis Garret/Charles Bryan
1928 - George W. Norris/Hanford MacNider
1932 - Jon W. Davis/Robert M. LaFollette
1936 - Robert M. La Follette/Franklin D. Roosevelt
1940 - Robert Moses/Bertrand Snell
1944 - Robert Moses/Robert Taft
1948 - Robert Taft/Arthur Vandenberg
1952 - Douglas McKay/Dwight Eisenhower
1956 - Thomas Dewey/George Smathers
1960 - Adlai Stevenson/Wayne Morse[/color=blue]Henry Cabot Lodge/Nelson Rockefellar

1964 - Francis Biddie/Allan Shivers
1968 - Lyndon B. Johnson/Edmund Muskie
1972 - Bob Packwood/Ernest Hollings
1976 - Birch Bayh/Lloyd Bentsten
1980 - William Milliken/Phil Crane
1984 - Henry Jackson/Reubin AskewHoward Baker/George H.W Bush
1988 - Spiro Agnew/Ronald Reagan Michael S. Dukakis/Tommy Thompson
1992 - Jerry Brown/Mo Udall Tom Foley/William J. Clinton
1996 - Daniel Patrick Moynihan/Gerald Ford
2000 - Elizabeth Dole/Rodney Slater
2004 - Douglas Wilder/Mitt Romney
2008 - Jennifer Granholm/Mike Huckabee
2012 - Alex Sink/Ron Wyden



Democratic Party
Republican Party[color]
Frontier Party
Progressive Party


*The six terms of Jon W. Davis would be the longest Presidency in history. One term was not consecutive, with two Republican terms in the middle. Davis would be known for some great things including being the bane of both his own party and the opposition party. Davis would crush the Republican opposition in his consecutive reelections to the point where the Frontier Party would emerge as a new challenger on the left as Davis moved the Democratic Party Right. After Davis' death in office, Congress would pass an amendment giving the Presidency term limits, however; this alone would not be enough to prevent the Frontier Party from framing the Democratic Party as tyrannical and anti-Democratic while warning people that a Democratic victory would mean 24 years of Democrats.

The Frontier Party would be successful in this manner, and eventually the Democratic Party fell and the Progressive Party emerged to the left of the Frontier Party. Many former conservative and moderate Democrats would run to the Frontier Party, or leave politics altogether --as these two new parties battle it out.
« Last Edit: June 12, 2012, 10:03:05 pm by sirnick »Logged
Liberalrocks
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« Reply #1148 on: June 14, 2012, 08:48:45 pm »
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Not completely an alternate history but some key changes.....

32.  1933-1945   Franklin D Roosevelt- (John Garner, Henry Wallace) (D)
33.  1945-1953   Henry Wallace- Harry Truman (D) 

(In 1950 Helen Gahagan Douglas narrowly beats Richard Nixon for the California senate)

34.  1953-1961   Dwight Eisenhower- Henry Cabot Lodge (R)
35.  1961-1969   John Kennedy- Hubert Humphrey (D)
36.  1969-1973   Robert Kennedy- Eugene McCarthy (D) no second term due to sex scandal
37.  1973-1981  Gerald Ford- Richard Schweiker (R)
38.  1981-1989  George McGovern -Geraldine Ferraro (D)
39.  1989-1993   Alan Simpson -Mark Hatfield (R)---defeated due to the recession of 1992
40.   1993-2001  Bill Clinton- Ann Richards (D)
41.   2001-2005  Ann Richards- Richard Gephardt (D)---steps down due to poor heath.
42.   2005-2009  Rudy Giuiliani -Olympia Snowe (R)---defeated poor economy.
43.   2009-2017  Hillary Clinton--Barack Obama (D)


Background (please pardon any typos, etc.) :
32 FDR keeps Wallace on 1944 ticket despite party opposition.

33.  Wallace assumed the presidency during WWII. Wallace refused to use Nuclear bombs and the US invaded Japan in 1945 to success. The job market was relatively strong under Wallace and thus he was narrowly nominated in 1948 and defeated Thomas Dewey in the closest election in history after 3 statewide recounts. (Dewey won the popular vote 51 to 49%.) Wallace pursued civil rights support came under stiff opposition from southern democrats and lost renomination in 1952 to Adlai Stevenson.

34. Eisenhower was elected to two terms along with moderate running mate Henry Cabot Lodge. In 1952 he faced Adlai Stevenson defeating him in a landslide. In 1956 Estes Kefauver. The 1956 race was much closer due to Eisenhower's health being an issue. Senator Kefauver hammered at this issue and raised doubts, but it was not enough to tip the election his way. 

35. In 1960 John Kennedy and running mate Hubert Humphrey defeated Vice President Henry Cabot Lodge in a landslide carrying 350 to 188 electoral votes 55 to 45%.Lodge ran a lackluster campaign without any focus. In 1964 they defeated Nelson Rockefeller in a close race 50 to 49% 300-238 EV. Kennedy pursued a "Strong Society" program, and passed landmark civil rights legislation in addition to packing the supreme court. Kennedy opted against full scale involvement in Vietnam. Kennedy continued much of the New Deal and left office with sky high approval ratings.

36. The public's love affair with the Kennedy dynasty continued in 1968. Robert Kennedy the presidents brother decided to pursue the presidency. In a very tough and bitter primary he narrowly defeated Vice President Humphrey. In the general election he defeated Arizona senator Barry Goldwater 53% to 47% with Goldwater carried every southern state and a few in the west. During his only term he continued his brothers domestic and civil rights policies to much success. His approval ratings were high until a sex scandal in 1971 involving call girls at the white house. The presidents numbers plummeted and the party asked for his withdrawal from reelection. Vice President McCarthy sought and won the nomination but was narrowly defeated by House Minority Leader Gerald Ford 50% to 49% (276-262). Former President Kennedy's image improved after leaving office hailed as a international humanitarian.

37 Gerald Ford began his presidency in the wake of the Kennedy sex scandals. He was narrowly elected on a promise of renewal. He sought to get the publics mind off of those sensitive issues. He was perceived as a social moderate, fiscal conservative and while not always a sharp public speaker people generally liked him even in the beggining. Ford pursued policies of detente with the soviet union and sought to improve relations between the nations and avert a cold war. President Fords middle east peace talks in 1975 were hailed as a break through. Ford was reelected in a landslide in 1976 based on a improving economy and peace abroad. Ford carried a whopping 44 states and 56% of the popular vote against Georgia Governor Jimmy Carter and running mate Ted Kennedy. He left office with a 70% approval rating after successfully negotiating the Iran hostage crisis.

38. Vice President Schweiker was very popular and the press was stunned when he opted out of running to succeed President Ford. Kansas senator Bob Dole won the republican nomination in 1980 and with President's Ford approval ratings high it was Dole's race to lose. That he did, his defeat came with a series of high profile gaffe's and one incident falling off of an open truck. Democrats nominated South Dakota Senator George McGovern over Ted Kennedy. McGovern defeated Dole in a major general election upset. The upset carried with him the first female vice president Geraldine Ferraro. This election marked a major gender gap with McGovern carrying women 60%-40% Dole with Men 56-44. President McGovern was famously photoed with an issue of the Chicago tribune which had predicted a Dole victory, in addition to many on air personalites notably Walter Cronkite early in the evening. Not a single pre election poll showed McGovern competitive despite Dole's gaffe problems. The McGovern terms were marked with a strong economy and peace abroad. McGovern pursued peace talks with the Soviet Union and a nuclear freeze. This met with conservative opposition and in 1984 McGovern survived a challenge from Texas Senator George Bush 52 to 47% McGoverns reelection theme was America is blooming again.

39. Vice President Geraldine Ferraro became the first woman to seek a major party nomination in 1988 and won nomination.  Ferraro had issues with her husbands business connections and mild sexism abroad which played as a distractions to her economic and equality based message. Ferraro chose California senator Alan Cranston as her running mate. Moderate republican senator Alan Simpson was nominated by republicans and he chose his colleague Oregon Senator Mark Hatfield. The Simpson- Hatfield Ticket beat Ferraro-Cranston 51% to 48% 298 electoral votes to 240.

40. Despite relative popularity after the successful gulf war and the death of Saddam Hussein President Alan Simpson lost support as the US economy sank into a deep recession. Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton was nominated by the Democrats and he chose popular Texas governor Ann Richards as his running mate. Independent businessman Pat Buchanan ran as a reform candidate and at claims that President Simpson was not socially conservative enough. Bill Clinton won the day with 50% of the popular vote to Simpsons 43% 7% for Buchanan. Clintons victory in the electoral college 338 to 208. Texas helped tip the electoral college in Clintons favor after winning it by less then 1pt. President Clinton presided over the best economy in decades and his approval ratings skyrocketed. His wife Hillary Clinton successfully lead the fight to pass a form of Universal Heathcare. By 1996 Clinton was the most popular president since FDR. He won the 1996 election in the strongest landslide since 1936 carrying 40 states and 59% of the popular vote against North Carolina Senator Jesse Helms. Clinton did have a sex scandal at the end of his term with Former Minnesota Senator Walter Mondale's daughter Eleanor, but republicans were not able to leverage this event to their advantage and Vice President Richards was elected to succeed him.

41. Vice President Ann Richards became the second woman to seek a major parties nomination. Having seen the mistakes and issues with Former Vice President Ferraro's campaign Richards went in with a game plan. The public admired her tough and frank cantor and felt she could be trusted because of it. The public felt she was someone they wanted to have a beer with. The republicans ran Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney as opposition. The contrast between the two was apparent from day one. The Richards campaign dug up Romney's past with Bain capital and the media painted him as out of touch. Vice President Richards one liners during the debates seem to help reinforce the image of Romney being out of touch. Richards defeated Romney 53% to 47% and 368-170 in the electoral college.Richards time in office was a challenge, she presided over the 9-11 attacks and the hunt for Osama Bid Laden. In 2003 The US found Bin Laden hiding in Syria and killed him in a raid. Richards approval was very high following this event. Richards while tough on foreign policy was an advocate at home for those without a voice in poverty, women and the LGBT community.During the end of her only term it was clear to the press and her administration that the presidents health was an issue and she decided not to seek a second term in 2004. President Richards passed away in 2006 two years after ending her successful term.

42. After President Richards decision not to seek a second term Rudy Giuiliani was the odds on favorite to win based on his popularity following the 9-11 attacks and his alliance with President Richards. Democrats nominated Vice President Richard Gephardt and the first African American on a ticket Congressman Harold Ford. They were defeated by Giuliani and his running mate Maine senator Olympia Snowe 52%-47% (279-259 EV) in the election. Guiliani began his term with strong popularity and continued President Richards homeland security policies. However the stock market crashed in 2008 and this lead to his defeat by Former First Lady and  Arkansas Senator Hillary Clinton.

43. Democrats tasted victory in the fall of President Giuliani's numbers in 2008. They saw Former First Lady Hillary Clinton as the strongest candidate to take him down and she was nominated outright after winning the Iowa caucus in a landslide over Illinois Governor Barack Obama. She quickly sought a running mate that would make a statement to add appeal to her ticket and she chose her closest opponent Obama to join her on the ticket. The Clinton Obama ticket stressed an economic message and took it deep into the industrial midwest where they crushed Giuliani in the popular and electoral vote. 379 to 159 54% to 46% respectively. Clinton began her term with legislation aimed at creating jobs and has tailored her message accordingly. Clinton has preferred to steer away from issues that do not pertain to job growth or the economy and her approval rating has remained steady at 47-52%. President Clinton was recently hailed by the LGBT community after a speech on gay rights. In addition to her opposition to recent republican efforts on birth control related legislation against women.
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#imwithher
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« Reply #1149 on: June 18, 2012, 08:24:43 am »
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Washington Retires after one term. Results

1. George Washington: Independent: March 4th 1789-March 4th 1793
2. John Adams: Federalist: March 4th 1793-March 4th 1801
3. James Madison: Democratic-Republican: March 4th 1801-March4th 1809
4. Thomas Jefferson: Democratic-Republican: March 4th 1809-March 4th 1813
5. DeWitt Clinton: Federalist: March 4th 1813-March 4th 1821
6. William H. Crawford: Democratic-Republican: March 4th 1821-October 22nd 1823**
7. Albert Gallatin: Democratic-Republican: October 22nd 1823-May 16th 1824**
8. Henry Clay: Democratic Republican: May 16th 1824-March 4th 1833
9. Andrew Jackson: Democratic: March 4th 1833-April 11th 1843**
10. Levi Woodbury: Democratic: April 11th 1843-March 4th 1845
11. Winfield Scott: Whig: March 4th 1845-March 4th 1853
12. James Buchanan: Democratic: March 4th 1853-March 4th 1861
13. Abraham Lincoln: Republican: March 4th 1861-March 18th 1864*
14. William Seward: Republican: March 18th 1864-March 4th 1865
15. George McClellan: Democratic: March 4th 1865-March 4th 1869
16. Ulysses S. Grant (1): Republican: March 4th 1869-March 4th 1873
17. Horatio Seymour: Democratic: March 4th 1873-March 4th 1881
18. Samuel Tilden: Democratic: March 4th 1881-March 4th 1885
19. Ulysses S. Grant (2): Republican: March 4th 1885-August 15th 1886**
20. James G. Blaine: Republican: August 15th 1886-March 4th 1893
21. Grover Cleveland: Democratic: March 4th 1893-October 10th 1895*
22. Isaac P. Gray: Democratic: October 10th 1895-March 4th 1897
23. Benjamin Harrison: Republican: March 4th 1897-March 13th 1901**
24. William McKinley: Republican: March 13th 1901-March 4th 1913
25. Alton B. Parker: Democratic: March 4th 1913-March 4th 1917
26. Theodore Roosevelt: Republican: March 4th 1917-January 6th 1919**
27. Elihu Root: Republican: January 6th 1919-March 4th 1921
28. Leonard Wood: Republican: March 4th 1921-March 4th 1929
29. Frank Orren Lowden: Republican: March 4th 1929-March 4th 1933
30. Al Smith: Democratic: March 4th 1933-March 4th 1937
31. Robert La Follette Jr: Republican: March 4th 1937-March 4th 1945
32. Earl Warren: Republican: March 4th 1945-January 20th 1949
33. Douglas MacArthur: Democratic: Jaunuary 20th 1949-July 2nd 1951***
34. Joseph McCarthy: Democratic: July 2nd 1951-January 20th 1953
35. Stuart Symington: Republican: January 20th 1953-January 20th 1961
36. John F. Kennedy: Republican: January 20th 1961-August 4th 1966**
37. Hubert Humphrey: Republican: August 4th 1966-January 20th 1973
38. Pat Brown: Republican: January 20th 1973-January 20th 1977
39. Howard Baker: Democratic: January 20th 1977-January 20th 1985
40. Jack Kemp: Democratic: January 20th 1985-January 20th 1993
41. Paul Tsongas: Republican: January 20th 1993-January 18th 1997**
42. Bill Bradley: Republican: January 18th 1997-January 20th 2005
43. Steve Forbes: Democratic: January 20th 2005-January 20th 2009
44. Hillary Clinton: Republican: January 20th 2009-January 20th 2013
45. Mike Huckabee: Democratic: January 20th 2013-January 20th 2021
46. Jon Huntsman: Democratic: January 20th 2021-January 20th 2029


*Assassinated.
**Died in office of natural causes.
***Impeached

If anyone wants to see, I may do a thread of electoral maps purely for this post.

A spoiler

2008

Clinton/Edwards: Republican: 338: 51.7%
Forbes/Huckabee: Democratic: 200: 46.0%




(need more posts for a map)
« Last Edit: June 18, 2012, 12:45:30 pm by BritishDixie »Logged

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