TITLE

Tigers in Detroit

AUTHOR(S)
Buckley Jr., W.M. F.
PUB. DATE
August 1980
SOURCE
National Review;8/8/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 16, p963
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This article discusses the issues related to the election of Republican Presidents in the U.S. including Ronald Reagan in 1980. The political campaigns of Reagan is assessed in this essay. According to the author, the position of the politician in several social issues such as abortion has a great influence on his chances of winning. In this regard, the stand of Reagan in the issue has contributed to the political career of the political leader.
ACCESSION #
6072089

 

Related Articles

  • Night of the Living Dead. Von Dreele, W.H. // National Review;8/8/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 16, p941 

    This article focuses on the support of former U.S. President Gerald Ford for the candidacy of Ronald Reagan in July 1980. Reagan meet with the former President regarding his candidacy. In this regard, Ford gathered his constituents and discussed the outcome of his meeting with Reagan. According...

  • THE WEEK.  // National Review;8/8/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 16, p937 

    The article presents news briefs related to world politics as of August 1980. The reason behind the decision of U.S. President Ronald Reagan to choose George Bush as his running mate is stated. An analysis of the political leadership of Japan's Prime Minister is given. Details of the celebration...

  • FRONT-RUNNER BLUES.  // National Review Bulletin;8/11/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 32, pB116 

    The article discusses the challenges facing U.S. presidential candidate Ronald Reagan and other candidates in the 1980 elections. Reagan is facing a number of difficulties. He will turn 69 in 1980 but he has the vigor of a man twenty years younger and he could very well decide to run for only...

  • Get It Right, Ron.  // National Review;5/2/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 9, p514 

    The article discusses the presidential-primary general-election process in the U.S. This process not only selects a candidate and then a winner; it also educates him along the route. This hostile examination tends to create hostile metaphors for supposed vulnerabilities. To some degree, there is...

  • Reagan's $90-Billion Plan:.  // National Review;2/6/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p72 

    This article discusses the position of Republican presidential candidate Ronald Reagan in the proposed $90 billion budget for the federal programs of the U.S. in 1976. The political candidate proposed the scrapping of the federal budget. He argues that the political leaders should be able to...

  • Four More Years of Magic? Meyer, Carol H. // Social Work;Sep/Oct84, Vol. 29 Issue 5, p419 

    This article comments on the social implications of the U.S. presidential election in 1984. It has been said over and over again-often eloquently, some- times passionately, and most of the time carefully, with documentation- that, in four years, the Administration of U.S. President Ronald Reagan...

  • All Systems Go. McLaughlin, John // National Review;11/11/1983, Vol. 35 Issue 22, p1388 

    The article addresses some issues concerning the candidacy of U.S. President Ronald Reagan as of November 1983. Senator Paul Laxalt is optimistic to the second-term bid of Reagan. All that remains is for the president to make the announcement. Still there are worries in the Reagan camp, and they...

  • No Tidal Waves. Kondracke, Morton // New Republic;9/27/80, Vol. 183 Issue 13, p10 

    Forecasts the electoral fate of the U.S. Republican Party in the presidential election. Statement made by Republican Party chairman Bill Brock about the fate of the party in the forthcoming elections; Comparison of presidential candidate Ronald Reagan's campaigning with that of U.S. President...

  • District Attorney Arthur Branch or President Fred Thompson? Baldino, Leslie // Campaigns & Elections (1996);Jun2007, Vol. 28 Issue 6, p16 

    The article reports that with actor Fred Thompson rising in U.S. presidential polls and Republicans pushing for him to announce his candidacy, "Law and Order" fans could lose their favorite district attorney. Thanks to the 1934 Federal Communications Act, all candidates must be given equal time...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics