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| |-+  Election What-ifs? (Moderator: dallasfan65)
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Vosem
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« Reply #475 on: April 25, 2011, 08:12:23 am »
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1996 Senate Elections (54-46 Republican majority):
•   Alabama: Jeff Sessions (R) retiring-replaces Howell Heflin (D)
•   Alaska: Ted Stevens (R) reelected
•   Arkansas: Tim Hutchinson (R) retiring-replaces David Pryor (D)
•   Colorado: Wayne Allard (R) retiring-replaces Hank Brown (R)
•   Delaware: Dale Wolf (R) reelected
•   Georgia: Guy Millner (R) defeats Max Cleland (D)
•   Idaho: Larry Craig (R) reelected
•   Illinois: Dick Durbin (D) retiring-replaces Paul Simon (D)
•   Iowa: Tom Harkin (D) reelected
•   Kansas: Pat Roberts (R) retiring-replaces Nancy Landon Kassebaum (R)
•   Kentucky: Jim Bunning (R) defeats Harvey Sloane (D)
•   Louisiana: Mary Landrieu (D) retiring-replaces Bennett Johnston, Jr. (D)
•   Maine: Susan Collins (R) retiring-replaces William Cohen (R)
•   Massachusetts: John Kerry (D) reelected
•   Michigan: James Blanchard (D) reelected
•   Minnesota: Paul Wellstone (D) reelected
•   Mississippi: Thad Cochran (R) reelected
•   Montana: Max Baucus (D) reelected
•   Nebraska: Chuck Hagel (R) retiring-replaces Bob Kerrey (D)
•   New Hampshire: Bob Smith (R) reelected
•   New Jersey: Robert Torricelli (D) retiring-replaces Bill Bradley (D)
•   New Mexico: Joe Skeen (R) reelected
•   North Carolina: Harvey Gantt (D) reelected
•   Oklahoma: Jim Inhofe (R) retiring-replaces David Boren (D)
•   Oregon: Norma Paulus (R) reelected
•   Rhode Island: Jack Reed (D) retiring-replaces Claiborne Pell (D)
•   South Carolina: Strom Thurmond (R) reelected
•   South Dakota: Tim Johnson (D) defeats Bill Janklow (R)
•   Tennessee: Al Gore (D) reelected
•   Texas: Phil Gramm (R) reelected
•   Virginia: John Warner (R) reelected
•   West Virginia: Charlotte Pritt (D) reelected
•   Wyoming: Craig Thomas (R) reelected
Afterwards (54-46 Republican majority):
No changes

1998 Senate Elections (51-49 Republican majority):
•   Alabama: Richard Shelby (D) reelected
•   Alaska: Frank Murkowski (R) reelected
•   Arizona: John McCain (R) reelected
•   Arkansas: Blanche Lincoln (D) retiring-replaces Dale Bumpers (D)
•   California: Barbara Boxer (D) reelected
•   Colorado: Ben Nighthorse Campbell (D) reelected
•   Connecticut: Chris Dodd (D) reelected
•   Florida: Bob Graham (D) reelected
•   Georgia: Paul Coverdell (R) reelected
•   Hawaii: Daniel Inouye (D) reelected
•   Idaho: Mike Crapo (R) retiring-replaces Dirk Kempthorne (R)
•   Illinois: Carol Moseley-Braun (D) reelected
•   Indiana: Evan Bayh (D) retiring-replaces William Ruckelshaus (R)
•   Iowa: Chuck Grassley (R) reelected
•   Kansas: Sam Brownback (R) retiring-replaces Bob Dole (R)
•   Kentucky: Scotty Baesler (D) retiring-replaces Wendell Ford (D)
•   Louisiana: John Breaux (D) reelected
•   Maryland: Barbara Mikulski (D) reelected
•   Missouri: Kit Bond (R) reelected
•   Nevada: Harry Reid (D) reelected
•   New Hampshire: Judd Gregg (R) reelected
•   New York: Chuck Schumer (D) defeats Al d’Amato (R)
•   North Carolina: John Edwards (D) defeats Lauch Faircloth (R)
•   North Dakota: Byron Dorgan (D) reelected
•   Ohio: George Voinovich (R) retiring-replaces John Glenn (D)
•   Oklahoma: Don Nickles (R) reelected
•   Oregon: Ron Wyden (D) retiring-replaces Bob Packwood (R)
•   Pennsylvania: Arlen Specter (R) reelected
•   South Carolina: Ernest Hollings (D) reelected
•   South Dakota: Tom Daschle (D) reelected
•   Utah: Robert Bennett (R) reelected
•   Vermont: Bernie Sanders (D) reelected
•   Washington: Patty Murray (D) reelected
•   Wisconsin: Russ Feingold (D) reelected
Afterwards (50-50 Republican majority):
•   Georgia: Zell Miller (D) retiring-replaces Paul Coverdell (R)
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« Reply #476 on: May 06, 2011, 05:50:27 pm »
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Of all of them I like the first one the best.
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benconstine
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« Reply #477 on: July 05, 2011, 10:39:05 pm »
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This timeline is 2.5 years old.  I need to update more.  I will update it more.  I will update it soon Smiley
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #478 on: July 22, 2011, 09:59:16 am »
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This timeline is 2.5 years old.  I need to update more.  I will update it more.  I will update it soon Smiley

Yup.  Eventually Cheesy
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Obama High's debate team:

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« Reply #479 on: July 22, 2011, 10:16:03 am »
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Please update!
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Vosem
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« Reply #480 on: September 03, 2011, 10:07:37 pm »
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This TL needs to come back.


2000 Senate Elections (53-47 Democratic majority):
Arizona: Jon Kyl (R ) reelected
California: Al Checchi (D) retiring-replaces Pete Wilson (R )
Connecticut: Joe Lieberman (D) reelected
Delaware: Charles Oberly (D) reelected
Florida: Bill Nelson (D) defeats Jeb Bush (R )
Georgia: Zell Miller (D) reelected
Hawaii: Cecil Heftel (D) reelected
Indiana: Dan Coats (R ) reelected
Maine: Olympia Snowe (R ) reelected
Maryland: Paul Sarbanes (D) reelected
Massachusetts: Ted Kennedy (D) reelected
Michigan: Debbie Stabenow (D) defeats Spencer Abraham (R )
Minnesota: Rod Grams (R ) reelected
Mississippi: Trent Lott (R ) reelected
Missouri: John Ashcroft (R ) reelected
Montana: Conrad Burns (R ) reelected
Nebraska: Ben Nelson (D) retiring-replaces Frank Morrison (D)
Nevada: Jim Gibbons (R ) reelected
New Jersey: Jon Corzine (D) defeats Chuck Haytaian (R )
New Mexico: Bill Redmond (R ) defeats Jeff Bingaman (D)
New York: Robert Abrams (D) reelected
North Dakota: Kent Conrad (D) reelected
Ohio: Mike de Wine (R ) reelected
Pennsylvania: William Scranton III (R ) reelected
Rhode Island: Lincoln Almond (R ) reelected
Tennessee: Fred Thompson (R ) reelected
Texas: John Cornyn (R ) defeats Bob Krueger (D)
Utah: Michael Leavitt (R ) retiring-replaces Merrill Cook (R )
Vermont: Jim Jeffords (R ) reelected
Virginia: Chuck Robb (D) reelected
Washington: Maria Cantwell (D) defeats Slade Gorton (R )
West Virginia: Robert Byrd (D) reelected
Wisconsin: Herb Kohl (D) reelected
Wyoming: Mike Enzi (R ) reelected

Afterwards (Democratic majority 55-44-1):
Iowa: Chet Culver (D) retiring-replaces Chuck Grassley (R )
Missouri: Jean Carnahan (D) retiring-replaces Kit Bond (R )
Vermont: Jim Jeffords (R ) becomes Jim Jeffords (ID)


2002 Senate Elections (Democratic majority 55-44-1):
Alabama: Jeff Sessions (R ) reelected
Alaska: Ted Stevens (R ) reelected
Arkansas: Mark Pryor (D) defeats Tim Hutchinson (R )
Colorado: Wayne Allard (R ) reelected
Delaware: Dale Wolf (R ) reelected
Georgia: Guy Millner (R ) reelected
Idaho: Larry Craig (R ) reelected
Illinois: Dick Durbin (D) reelected
Iowa: Tom Harkin (D) reelected
Iowa: Chet Culver (D) reelected
Kansas: Pat Roberts (R ) reelected
Kentucky: Jim Bunning (R ) reelected
Louisiana: Mary Landrieu (D) reelected
Maine: Chellie Pingree (D) defeats Susan Collins (R )
Massachusetts: John Kerry (D) reelected
Michigan: James Blanchard (D) reelected
Minnesota: Paul Wellstone (D) reelected
Mississippi: Thad Cochran (R ) reelected
Missouri: Jim Talent (R ) defeats Jean Carnahan (D)
Montana: Max Baucus (D) reelected
Nebraska: Chuck Hagel (R ) reelected
New Hampshire: John Sununu (R ) retiring-replaces Bob Smith (R )
New Jersey: Frank Lautenberg (D) retiring-replaces Robert Torricelli (D)
New Mexico: Walter Bradley (R ) retiring-replaces Joe Skeen (R )
North Carolina: Harvey Gantt (D) reelected
Oklahoma: Jim Inhofe (R ) reelected
Oregon: Gordon Smith (R ) retiring-replaces Norma Paulus (R )
Rhode Island: Jack Reed (D) reelected
South Carolina: Lindsey Graham (R ) retiring-replaces Strom Thurmond (R )
South Dakota: John Thune (R ) defeats Tim Johnson (D)
Tennessee: Al Gore (D) reelected
Texas: Rick Perry (R ) retiring-replaces Phil Gramm (R )
Virginia: John Warner (R ) reelected
West Virginia: Charlotte Pritt (D) reelected
Wyoming: Craig Thomas (R ) reelected

Afterwards (Democratic majority 54-45-1):
Alabama: Richard Shelby (D) becomes Richard Shelby (R )
Alaska: Lisa Murkowski (R ) retiring-replaces Frank Murkowski (R )

2004 Senate Elections (Republican majority 53-46-1):
Alabama: Richard Shelby (R ) reelected
Alaska: Lisa Murkowski (R ) reelected
Arizona: John McCain (R ) reelected
Arkansas: Blanche Lincoln (D) reelected
California: Barbara Boxer (D) reelected
Colorado: Pete Coors (R ) retiring-replaces Ben N. Campbell (D)
Connecticut: Chris Dodd (D) reelected
Florida: Mel Martinez (R ) retiring-replaces Bob Graham (D)
Georgia: Johnny Isakson (R ) retiring-replaces Zell Miller (D)

Hawaii: Daniel Inouye (D) reelected
Idaho: Mike Crapo (R ) reelected
Illinois: Carol Moseley-Braun (D) reelected
Indiana: Evan Bayh (D) reelected
Iowa: Bob vander Plaats (R ) defeats Chet Culver (D)
Kansas: Sam Brownback (R ) reelected
Kentucky: Rebecca Jackson (R ) defeats Scotty Baesler (D)
Louisiana: David Vitter (R ) retiring-replaces John Breaux (D)

Maryland: Barbara Mikulski (D) reelected
Missouri: Jim Talent (R ) reelected
Nevada: Harry Reid (D) reelected
New Hampshire: Judd Gregg (R ) reelected
New York: Chuck Schumer (D) reelected
North Carolina: Richard Burr (R ) retiring-replaces John Edwards (D)
North Dakota: Byron Dorgan (D) reelected
Ohio: George Voinovich (R ) reelected
Oklahoma: Tom Coburn (R ) retiring-replaces Don Nickles (R )
Oregon: Ron Wyden (D) reelected
Pennsylvania: Arlen Specter (R ) reelected
South Carolina: Jim de Mint (R ) retiring-replaces Fritz Hollings (D)
South Dakota: Tom Daschle (D) reelected
Utah: Bob Bennett (R ) reelected
Vermont: Bernie Sanders (D) reelected
Washington: Patty Murray (D) reelected
Wisconsin: Russ Feingold (D) reelected


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« Reply #481 on: September 03, 2011, 10:10:14 pm »
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Please update!
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« Reply #482 on: September 03, 2011, 10:44:22 pm »
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Yeah, I dunno what the deal is here.  It'll probably be a while.  Sorry Sad
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #483 on: September 22, 2011, 10:18:01 pm »
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If Lief is gonna update his timeline, I'll update mine.  Three weeks.
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« Reply #484 on: September 22, 2011, 11:17:37 pm »
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If Lief is gonna update his timeline, I'll update mine.  Three weeks.

You better!
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benconstine
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« Reply #485 on: October 01, 2011, 10:43:55 pm »
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The First Term of Elvis Presley

“My fellow Americans, our economy is like a hound dog, crying all the time.  The failed policies of the past will be repealed; businesses will be set free from regulation, and allowed to do what they do best: create jobs.  That is my word, and my word is good as gold.”  The Presley Administration opens with a warning shot fired at liberals of both parties; the conservative ideology represented by Presley is shown in his Cabinet, where conservatism reigns.

Secretary of State: Paul Wolfowitz (R-NY)
Secretary of Treasury: Thomas Sowell (R-CA)
Secretary of Defense: Donald Rumsfeld (R-IL)
Attorney General: Robert A. Levy (R-DC)
Secretary of the Interior: Jim Geringer (R-WY)
Secretary of Agriculture: Mike Johanns (R-NE)
Secretary of Commerce: Hank Paulson (R-NY)
Secretary of Labor: John Boehner (R-OH)
Secretary of Health and Human Services: Edward Miller (I-MD)
Secretary of Education: Lamar Alexander (R-TN)
Secretary of Housing and Urban Development: Bill Purcell (D-TN)
Secretary of Transportation: Mary Peter (R-AZ)
Secretary of Veterans’ Affairs: Jim Webb (R-VA)

Within a few weeks of taking office, Presley sends Congress an ambitious series of tax cuts for businesses; dubbed the “Viva Las Vegas Businesses Bill” by both supporters and opponents, the tax cuts represented anywhere from a 10-35% cut for businesses, as well as incentives for creating jobs and not outsourcing.  Upon entering the House, it is enthusiastically backed by Republicans, with Speaker Gingrich calling it “absolutely brilliant.”  Congressman Ron Paul (R-TX) praises it as well, noting the tax cuts will “invigorate our stagnant economy.”

Equally vehement, though, is liberal opposition.  Newly dethroned Speaker David Bonior (D-MI) calls the cuts, “An abomination, a travesty, a handout to Big Business.”  House Minority Whip Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) declares her “unending opposition to this monstrosity.”  However, not all Democrats are opposed; Gene Taylor (D-MS) comes out in support of the Cuts; as does Jim Matheson (D-UT).  The Cuts move through the House, being passed on April 18, 2005, by a vote of 256-172.

On June 20, 2005, Justice Bailey Aldrich retires from the Supreme Court.  Presley appoints Clarence Thomas of the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals to replace him.  Thomas is confirmed without controversy, 97-0, making him the third African-American member of the Court.

In the Senate, Democrats filibuster the Bill; Ted Kennedy gives two speeches totaling nearly six hours during the filibuster.  By mid June, the filibuster seems unbeatable.  However, on June 27, 2005, Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist (R-TN) calls for cloture.  The vote ends up at exactly 60-40, with 7 Democrats having defected to join the Republicans; on July 14, the Cuts pass 54-40; the six absent votes are all Democrats who had voted for cloture.  The next day, Presley signs the cuts.

In a speech on August 8, the President announces his intention to introduce federal legislation curbing the rights of unions to organize and bargain.  The legislation is vigorously protested, with labor unions organizing outside the White House and Capital.  Secretary of Labor Boehner tells Congress the bill is necessary; “our economy is being ruined by greedy unions.  The only way to prevent depression is to restrict their power significantly.”  This statement provokes outrage, with Senator Feingold calling Boehner “despicable.”  Despite the protests both inside and outside of Congress, the House passes the “Labor Restructuring Act of 2005” on October 24, by a vote of 237-170.  In the Senate, there is no filibuster; liberals are simply too defeated.  On December 11, just before adjourning for the year, the Senate votes 50-31 to pass the bill; it is signed by the President on December 15.

In his State of the Union on January 23, Presley happily notes that unemployment dropped from 7.9% to 6.6% during his first year in office; the Dow had risen from 8,232 when he took office to having closed at 10,771 earlier in the day.  Presley is given full credit; his approval rating on February 1 stands at 64%, and 71% have a favorable view of the President.

On March 5, 2006, Chief Justice Arnold dies of lymphoma.  To replace him, Presley appoints J. Harvie Wilkinson III to replace him.  Wilkinson’s hearings are mostly spent praising Arnold, and Wilkinson is confirmed on March 20, without fanfare, 91-2.

In early April, leading economists report that the country is officially out of a recession; unemployment falls below 6% in June.  In early July, Presley concludes free trade agreements with South Korea and Venezuela, which leads to an boost in manufacturing and oil jobs.

The Congressional Elections

On election day, with the economy recovering, the President enjoys a 61% approval rating, which translates into major Republican gains, consolidating leads in both the House and Senate.

Senate Results

Republicans: 56 (+3)
Democrats: 43 (-4)
Independents: 1 (+1)


House Results
Republicans: 253 (+13)
Democrats: 182 (-13)
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #486 on: October 01, 2011, 10:52:07 pm »
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This is fu cking awesome! Grin Cant say I like the union bit, but having a President propose a "Viva Las Vegas bill" alone is worth it.
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« Reply #487 on: October 01, 2011, 10:54:20 pm »
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This is fu cking awesome! Grin Cant say I like the union bit, but having a President propose a "Viva Las Vegas bill" alone is worth it.

That's not the official title; it's the unofficial one - the equivalent of ObamaCare
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #488 on: October 01, 2011, 11:01:08 pm »
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This is fu cking awesome! Grin Cant say I like the union bit, but having a President propose a "Viva Las Vegas bill" alone is worth it.

That's not the official title; it's the unofficial one - the equivalent of ObamaCare

Dammit! Angry Well at least we still have his great quote about the state of our economy.
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benconstine
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« Reply #489 on: October 02, 2011, 10:24:54 pm »
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Dammit! Angry Well at least we still have his great quote about the state of our economy.

But of course Wink
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #490 on: October 09, 2011, 10:18:18 pm »
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I just realizes this thread is nearly 3 years old.  And that it has been viewed 44,492 times.  That's kind of humbling.
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
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« Reply #491 on: October 10, 2011, 09:36:25 pm »
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I just realizes this thread is nearly 3 years old.  And that it has been viewed 44,492 times.  That's kind of humbling.

And it is a great one at that, be proud to have written this.

I like Elvis as the President the best, if only that could have happened...
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If I had a chance I'd ask the world to dance..
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benconstine
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« Reply #492 on: October 13, 2011, 08:30:07 pm »
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And it is a great one at that, be proud to have written this.

Thanks!  I feel like none of my timelines has ever reached its fullest potential, though.  That makes me sad.

Post #500, btw.
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Obama High's debate team:

"Now let me be clear...I...I...um...uh...now let me be clear.  I strongly condemn the affirmative in the strongest possible terms, and I am closely monitoring their arguments.  Let me be clear on this."
Warner for President '16
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« Reply #493 on: January 17, 2012, 07:19:27 pm »
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More than 3 years old; 501 posts, 47,097 views.  Wow.
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Obama High's debate team:

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« Reply #494 on: January 17, 2012, 07:22:38 pm »
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Update!
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« Reply #495 on: January 17, 2012, 07:49:13 pm »
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Update!

Soon, I promise.
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Obama High's debate team:

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« Reply #496 on: January 18, 2012, 08:19:01 pm »
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Just came across this; it's an oldie but a goodie, and I think it's about to get its motor revving again Wink
« Last Edit: January 18, 2012, 08:38:40 pm by Jerseyrules »Logged

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

Quote
FOOL!  I AM Cathcon!

Endorsements:
President: Chris Christie
Senate:
Governor:

------------------------------



[img]https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/474x/4a/6a/03/4a6a039f4e813796b7731510707a5e4b.jpg[
Cathcon
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« Reply #497 on: January 18, 2012, 08:33:23 pm »
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I'm wondering who the nation's better Presidents 1960-onward are. I'd say JFK, Humphrey, Hatfield, & Campbell. Worse ones would probably be Tower, Humphrey's successor, & JFK jr. Chiles I'd say would be neutral.
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Jerseyrules
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« Reply #498 on: January 18, 2012, 08:39:56 pm »
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I'm wondering who the nation's better Presidents 1960-onward are. I'd say JFK, Humphrey, Hatfield, & Campbell. Worse ones would probably be Tower, Humphrey's successor, & JFK jr. Chiles I'd say would be neutral.
Though JohnJohn will go down in history ITTL, along with OTL Bush, McCain, and Obama, as okay men but also in the wrong place at the wrong time
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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

Quote
FOOL!  I AM Cathcon!

Endorsements:
President: Chris Christie
Senate:
Governor:

------------------------------



[img]https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/474x/4a/6a/03/4a6a039f4e813796b7731510707a5e4b.jpg[
ask_not
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« Reply #499 on: February 29, 2012, 12:27:06 pm »
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you say the elvis  for  president thing is just a dream.
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