TITLE

Ford's Boo-boos

AUTHOR(S)
Osborne, John
PUB. DATE
October 1976
SOURCE
New Republic;10/23/76, Vol. 175 Issue 17, p8
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the debate between U.S. President Gerald R. Ford and rival presidential candidate Jimmy Carter. Preparation by President Ford to anticipated questions about the U.S. relationships with the Communist Peking and anti-Communist Taipei governments and the cooperation of American firms with the Arab boycott of Israel; Opposition of the President for the legislation that would require disclosure and penalize past compliance with the boycott by the U.S. companies; Assertion of Ford that there is no Soviet Union domination of Eastern Europe.
ACCESSION #
9598857

 

Related Articles

  • For Carter, With Reservations.  // New Republic;10/23/76, Vol. 175 Issue 17, p3 

    Examines the competition between U.S. President Gerald Ford and Democrat Jimmy Carter in the current presidential election. Observation that Ford's electoral prospects was his mis-statement denying the Soviet Union boot over Eastern Europe; Analysis of the performance of the Ford administration;...

  • When Both Sides Punted a Lot. Griffith, Thomas // Time;11/8/1976, Vol. 108 Issue 19, p89 

    The article focuses on televised debates of presidential candidates in the 1977 U.S. election. It says that in debates, the candidates had constricted the line of things they wanted to say regardless of how a question was asked. It states that the candidates often demeaningly petty, and yet,...

  • High Stakes.  // New Republic;9/18/76, Vol. 175 Issue 12, p2 

    Focuses on the debate between presidential candidate Jimmy Carter and U.S. President Gerald R. Ford in the U.S. presidential election. Duration of the political campaign; Prediction by poll analyst company Gallup regarding chances of Carter; Possibility for change in the outcome of elections...

  • CARTER TAKES A NARROW LEAD.  // Time;11/1/1976, Vol. 108 Issue 18, p17 

    The article focuses on the results of the nationwide telephone survey conducted by opinion-research firm Yankelovich, Skelly & White Inc. from October 16-19, 1976. The survey included 1,578 registered voters to rank U.S. presidential candidates Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford. The survey revealed...

  • Capital Bulletin. Winston // National Review Bulletin;10/22/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 40, p156 

    The article presents an update concerning the political conditions in the United States. The public opinion polls conducted after the debate between U.S. President Gerald R. Ford and Presidential Candidate Jimmy Carter have given Ford an upper hand as far as the outcome of the presidential...

  • Untitled.  // National Review Bulletin;10/22/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 40, p153 

    The article compares the political debate between U.S. Presidential Candidates Gerald R. Ford and Jimmy Carter with a tennis match. Tennis has not been mentioned among the enthusiasms of either Ford or Carter, but for the two players themselves, the debates are not a sport like tennis. For both...

  • WHO'S AHEAD STATE BY STATE.  // Time;10/25/1976, Vol. 108 Issue 17, p32 

    The article offers state by state analysis on the election race for the presidency in the U.S. It notes contending candidate Jimmy Carter has widened his lead in the Eastern, Southern, and the Midwest states. It adds that incumbent president Gerald Ford is outfront in the Western states...

  • THEY'RE OFF!  // National Review Bulletin;9/24/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 36, pB140 

    The article analyzes the election prospects of U.S. Presidential Candidate Jimmy Carter and U.S. President Gerald R. Ford. Reactions of the public to Carter's speeches are given along with various changes that Carter has incorporated in his campaign strategies. Further, an insight into efforts...

  • Agenda Control in the 1976 Debates: A Content Analysis. Bechtolt Jr., Warren E.; Hilyard, Joseph; Bybee, Carl R. // Journalism Quarterly;Winter77, Vol. 54 Issue 4, p674 

    Evaluates the televised debates between presidential candidates Gerald R. Ford and Jimmy Carter as an alternative to televised political advertisements and to televised campaign news as a source of political information in the U.S. Evidence showing the capability of the candidates to exercise a...

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