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John Mccain

NEWS
August 4, 2008 | Inquirer staff
John McCain is making a quick visit to the Philadelphia area today. The presumptive Republican presidential nominee is scheduled to fly into Philadelphia International Airport at midmorning. From there, he is scheduled to travel to Montgomery County to tour a local business before leaving for South Dakota. None of the local events is open to the public.
NEWS
May 8, 2009
THANK God Arlen Specter has left our party. (Please take John McCain and daughter Meghan with you.) He's the most liberal "Republican" ever, and I still don't believe the "single-bullet theory. " God help us with King Obama in command, with his TelePrompTer and Joe "Plugs" Biden at his side. Jim Della Vecchia, Philadelphia
NEWS
June 1, 2006
AS WE CELEBRATED Memorial Day and pondered its significance, it is difficult to comprehend the rudeness that commencement speaker John McCain had to endure at the New School in New York. I hope that the indecorous young collegian who dishonored Sen. McCain gets the opportunity to read Christine Flowers' persuasively penned May 26 Daily News op-ed. Then her education would be complete. David Lynch Willow Grove
NEWS
March 3, 2000 | ASSOCIATED PRESS
IS THERE A PODIATRIST IN THE HOUSE? On "The Tonight Show," John McCain desperately searches for a campaign issue in the attractively pedicured feet of actress Neve Campbell. (He didn't find one.) PUFF PIECE: Bill Bradley tries a makeover in his last-ditch search for votes.
NEWS
March 10, 2000
Our weekly look at the lighter side of the campaign trail SAYONARA: Bill Bradley waves goodbye to his quixotic quest for the Oval Office - and signals his support for Al (the Terminator) Gore. DEAR GEORGE: Bowing to the almost inevitable, John McCain suspended his campaign yesterday without any hint of when - if ever - he would endorse George W. Bush.
NEWS
March 16, 2012
FORMER U.S. Sen. Arlen Specter was in the air in 2008 when the Republican nominee for president, U.S. Sen. John McCain , revealed Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin as his pick for vice president. "Who?" Specter recalls asking when his flight landed. A few months later, Specter rode with McCain and Palin on the "Straight Talk Express" bus to introduce them at a Delaware County rally. Specter writes in his new book - Life Among the Cannibals: A Political Career, a Tea Party Uprising and the End of Governing as We Know It - that Palin "sat silent" while he urged McCain to support a policy she opposed on embryonic stem-cell research.
NEWS
October 19, 2008 | By Troy Graham INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Inquirer's Editorial Board took the unusual step of accompanying today's presidential endorsement of Sen. Barack Obama with a dissenting view making the case for Sen. John McCain. The dissenting view runs about half the length of the endorsement, and notes that the decision to back Obama "was not unanimous. " Editorial page editor Harold Jackson said that some newspapers, such as the USA Today, occasionally offered dissenting views on issues, but that he did not know of one being crafted for a presidential endorsement.
NEWS
August 30, 2004
JOHN McCAIN was severely wounded in Vietnam and languished in a North Vietnamese prison for years. Max Cleland had three limbs blown off by a grenade. John Kerry saw action in Swift boats, saved a life and was awarded numerous medals. At about the same time, George Bush went AWOL from his National Guard unit. The Republican attack machine has spit on the service of all three of these war heroes. Spit on them just as surely as some of our returning vets were spit on so long ago. Yet George Bush continues to get a free ride.
NEWS
January 8, 2012
1. b. Douglas MacArthur. 2. d. Estes Kefauver, who received 55 percent vs. Truman's 44 percent. 3. False, both won in landslides. 4. c. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. 5. a. Richard Nixon. 6. False, Johnson beat McCarthy, 49 percent to 41 percent. 7. b. Edmund Muskie. 8. Jerry Brown. 9. False. George H.W. Bush won in 1988 and '92; George W. Bush lost in 2000 to John McCain, but won in 2004. 10. b. Hillary Rodham Clinton.
NEWS
March 8, 2000 | By Steven Thomma, INQUIRER WASHINGTON BUREAU
George W. Bush coasted toward the Republican presidential nomination yesterday, winning primary battles across the country and all but ending the insurgent challenge of John McCain. Bush, the Texas governor, racked up victories in California, New York, Maine, Maryland, Georgia, Missouri and Ohio and the Minnesota caucuses, and was leading in Idaho and North Dakota as well. McCain, the Arizona senator, won in Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont, all New England states that offered only a handful of nominating-convention delegates and little reason for hope of victories outside the independent-minded Northeast.
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