Sen. Barack Obama and Gov. Sarah Palin are no longer on the tip of every tongue in the nation’s Capitol. Instead, Merrill Lynch and Lehman Brothers are the talk of the town.
Both Republicans and Democrats are attacking each other at any opportunity, which might be turning off voters but is turning on media.
Visiting Chicago might not reveal the complete life story of Barack Obama, but viewing a few scenes of his past does reveal some insight into the Democratic presidential candidate.
Michelle Obama flopped. Hillary Clinton excelled. Denver had great parties. St. Paul, Minn., had riots. The opinions of four U students who viewed firsthand the Democratic and Republican conventions couldn’t be more different, but the thing that surprised them most was how the Republicans came out on top.
Republican vice-presidential nominee Sarah Palin spoke Wednesday night before an electrified audience at the Xcel Energy Center, centering her speech around her family, encouraging drilling for oil and criticizing Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama.
The Republican National Convention hasn’t included any talk of a historic roll call. Although there have been no pleads for party unity. Some delegates at the Republican National Convention are concerned that a lack of unity may be costly in November.
Obama stunned delegates and supporters at the Pepsi Center by arriving a day earlier than expected.
Starting on Oct. 21, Utah residents will able to cast their vote on the U campus for the presidential election before Election Day. A room in the Union will be reserved for early voting booths.
Loveless is with six other students representing the U College Republicans and is volunteering in Denver for the convention. The U students have been in Denver since Saturday helping the Colorado GOP by handing out flyers, stickers, posters and letting people know the student voice for McCain exists.