stock-channel.net - Aktien Links Stocks Rohstoffe Trading Handel Exchange
stock-channel.net - The Art Of Trading Home Analysen IR-Center Finanznews Finanzlinks Mediathek Diskussion Kontakt

Zurück   stock-channel.net - Das Finanzportal > Advanced Traders
Benutzername
Kennwort
FAQ Benutzerliste Kalender Foren als gelesen markieren Reload
Aktuelle Uhrzeit 00:50

Antwort Gehe zum letzten Beitrag
 
Themen-Optionen
Alt 07.01.2008, 20:08   #16
salazie
le rouge et le noir
 
Benutzerbild von salazie
 
Registrierungsdatum: Nov 2005
Beiträge: 13.982
Standard

und eventuell gibt es noch einen lachenden dritten :

US-PRÄSIDENTSCHAFT Demokraten bibbern vor Bloomberg-Kandidatur

Von Gregor Peter Schmitz, Washington

Er ist die unbekannte Größe im Rennen ums Weiße Haus: Michael Bloomberg hat eine Kandidatur bislang nicht offiziell gemacht - doch aus seinen Ambitionen macht New Yorks Bürgermeister keinen Hehl. Jetzt läuft er sich warm - zum Schrecken der politischen Gegner.

weiter
__________________
Power corrupts and absolute power corrupts absolutely
salazie ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser salazie die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 08.01.2008, 08:41   #17
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

Sorry Hillary, falscher Knopf gedrückt die Tage ...

Al-Qaeda watching US election: Clinton, in Obama swipe

...

http://afp.google.com/article/ALeqM...Mk3_2pTlq43xjoA
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 08.01.2008, 15:33   #18
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

08. Januar 2008

USA IN WECHSELLAUNE

Republikaner kapern Obamas "Project Change"


Aus Nashua, New Hampshire, berichtet Gregor Peter Schmitz

Change, Change, Change: Bei den Republikanern zeichnet sich immer noch kein Favorit ab - jetzt kopieren Romney, McCain, Huckabee, Giuliani & Co das Erfolgsrezept der Konkurrenz. Mit Barack Obamas Versprechen eines großen Wandels wollen auch sie siegen.

...

http://www.spiegel.de/politik/ausla...,527258,00.html
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 08.01.2008, 20:21   #19
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

New Hampshire Turnout 'Absolutely Huge'

January 08, 2008 12:37 PM

ABC News' Karen Travers Reports: New Hampshire Deputy Secretary of State Dave Scanlan told ABC News that turnout among primary voters today is "absolutely huge" -- and there are concerns about running out of ballots in towns like Portsmouth, Keene, Hudson and Pelham.

"Turnout is absolutely huge and towns are starting to get concerned that they may not have enough ballots," Scanlan said. "We are working on those issues. Everything else seems to be going smoothly."

Scanlan said that the Secretary of State's office is sending additional ballots to Portsmouth and Keene (traditionally Democratic strongholds), Hudson (Republican leaning with significant numbers of independents) and Pelham (large number of independents).

According to Scanlan, the ballot strain seems to be on Democratic ballots, which suggests that the undeclared voters are breaking for the Democratic primary. New Hampshire Secretary of State William Gardner predicted that 90,000 undeclared voters would vote in the Democratic primary compared to 60,000 voting in the Republican primary.

Deputy Secretary Scanlan said based on a formula anticipating higher turnout, they printed additional ballots, but in most cases towns will go "right down to the wire with ballots they need." The extra ballots will be insurance ballots in most places so election officials have a comfort level.

Scanlan said reports from polling places show that turnout has been steady and high though the morning but typically high activity periods will be lunch and after work.

http://blogs.abcnews.com/politicalr...ampshire-t.html

Es gibt sowas wie eine "Revolution" in den USA, wenn auch keine RonPaul Revolution
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 08.01.2008, 21:55   #20
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 09.01.2008, 08:20   #21
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

...ich stell jetzt den vom Tagi rein es werden ja noch etliche Kommentare folgen

09. Januar 2008 Überraschungssieg für Hillary Clinton

Bei den Vorwahlen im US-Staat New Hampshire hat sich bei den Demokraten Hillary Clinton überraschend gegen ihren Konkurrenten Barack Obama durchgesetzt. Update 07:38 » weiter


«Ich werde eine Präsidentin sein, die für euch alle da ist»

Von Martin Kilian, Manchester, New Hampshire Durch den Sieg Hillary Clintons bei der Vorwahl in New Hmpshire bliebt der Kampf um die demokratische Nominierung weiter offen. Barack Obama verlor auch deshalb, weil Frauen mehrheitlich für die Senatorin votierten. » weiter

....sie hat auch die Frauen für sich zurückgewonnen, vor der drohenden Niederlage zeigte sie sich als verletzbarer Mensch und nicht nur als ehrgeizige und verbissene Kandidatin hmmmm.....sollte das "gespielt" gewesen sein - dann war es zumindest überzeugend

******************

Obama Says He's Still Fired Up and Ready

Jan 8 11:23 PM US/Eastern
By NEDRA PICKLER
Associated Press Writer



NASHUA, N.H. (AP) - Barack Obama pronounced himself "still fired up and ready to go" after a second-place finish in New Hampshire's Democratic primary. "You know, a few weeks ago no one imagined that we'd have accomplished what we did here tonight in New Hampshire," he told supporters. "For most of this campaign, we were far behind. We always knew our climb would be steep.

"But, in record numbers, you came out and you spoke up for change. And with your voices and your votes you made it clear that at this moment in this election there is something happening in America."

He congratulated Hillary Rodham Clinton on a hard-fought victory and asked the crowd to give her a round of applause......

http://www.breitbart.com/article.ph...&show_article=1
__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************

Geändert von lunar (09.01.2008 um 08:41 Uhr).
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 09.01.2008, 08:27   #22
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

January 9, 2008
The Empire Strikes Back

Back From the Dead in New Hampshire

By ALEXANDER COCKBURN
and JEFFREY ST. CLAIR




http://www.counterpunch.org/cockburn01092008.html

Artikel
__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 09.01.2008, 09:39   #23
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

Frage ist nun etwas was Edwards macht, der hat nun zweimal nur den 3. Platz gemacht. Aber ich find es gut das Hillary wieder "da" ist, Rennen über 51 Staaten nach 2 Stück zu beenden wär nicht wirklich demokratisch und 3% Rückstand für Obama ist kein Riesensprung. Wird in der GOP nun ähnliche Diskussionen geben, McCain gilt als RINO und ist nicht eben beliebt, denen wär Romney lieber gewesen.Und auch der hat zweimal verloren. Dafür ist der Hype um Paul wohl vorbei, im libertärsten Staat nur 4. Platz ist zu wenig. Da hatte der Tag wohl Recht mit den Amis die einen Wechsel wollen aber halt keinen so drastischen wie ihn Paul möchte.

syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 09.01.2008, 13:36   #24
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

NYT, Kommentar zur Wahl in New Hampshire:

January 9, 2008

Unite, Not Divide, Really This Time

The New Hampshire primary has done Americans a service by leaving both parties’ nominating contests open and giving a truly broad range of voters a chance to participate in these vitally important choices. The coming contests will be colored in large part by how the contenders and their backers answer a basic question: Just how far are they willing to go to win?

If the Republican fringe plays to type and decides to savage John McCain, the party’s winner in New Hampshire, once again, and if the Clinton camp continues to allow its baser instincts to rule, they will do more harm than good to themselves, to their parties and to the political process. The danger signs are there on both sides, but are glaringly evident among the Democrats.

Senator Barack Obama did not refrain from dropping cutting comments about Senator Hillary Clinton into his speeches. “I’m not running because I think it’s my turn, that it’s somehow owed to me,” he would say. But he generally pitched his speeches on notes of inspiration and hope.

Mrs. Clinton ran an angry campaign in New Hampshire, and polls showed that voters noticed. She won narrowly, but came perilously close to injecting racial tension into what should have been — and still should be — an uplifting contest between the first major woman candidate and the first major African-American candidate.

In the days before the voting, Mrs. Clinton and her team were so intent on talking about how big a change a woman president would be — and it surely would — that some of her surrogates even suggested that it would be a more valuable change than an African-American president. Mrs. Clinton managed to energize the women’s vote in New Hampshire to win the contest, but the Democratic Party should be celebrating its full diversity, a refreshing and notable difference from the field of Republican contenders.

In Mrs. Clinton’s zeal to make the case that experience (hers) is more important than inspirational leadership (Mr. Obama’s), she made some peculiar comments about the relative importance of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and President Lyndon Johnson to the civil rights cause. She complimented Dr. King’s soaring rhetoric, but said: “Dr. King’s dream began to be realized when President Lyndon Johnson passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964. ... It took a president to get it done. ”

Why Mrs. Clinton would compare herself to Mr. Johnson, who escalated the war in Vietnam into a generational disaster, was baffling enough. It was hard to escape the distasteful implication that a black man needed the help of a white man to effect change. She pulled herself back from the brink by later talking about the mistreatment and danger Dr. King faced. Former President Bill Clinton, who seems to forget he is not the one running, hurled himself over the edge on Monday with a bizarre and rambling attack on Mr. Obama.

Mr. Clinton has generally been a statesman as ex-president, and keeping up this sort of behavior will undermine his credibility and ability to do more good.

We understand, and usually admire, Mrs. Clinton’s determination. Allowing her team’s wearyingly familiar strong-arm instincts to take over would be damaging for the Democrats in the fall, no matter who gets the nomination. Polls in Iowa and New Hampshire show that Democratic voters liked all of their candidates — they simply chose one. It would be a mistake for a politician whose unfavorable ratings across the nation have long been stuck in the 40 percent range to erase that good feeling about her party.

In 2000, after Mr. McCain beat George W. Bush in New Hampshire, the Republican Party’s right wing savaged the Arizona senator and his family during the South Carolina primary. It was the nation’s first taste of the politics of division practiced by Mr. Bush and Karl Rove that became the guiding principle of Mr. Bush’s presidency: winning justifies denying any role to the losers — even dissenting Republicans.

This year the Republicans have joined the Democrats in the chorus of change, and American voters have a right to expect it. The Republicans have not held back from criticizing each other, but not with the ferocity or the small-mindedness perfected by Mr. Rove. Mitt Romney, the former Massachusetts governor, ran a negative campaign, and he lost in his neighboring state.

Mr. McCain, despite some pandering, is still not the choice of social conservatives or religious conservatives. As with the Democrats, however, Republicans have done well with voters by talking about leading all Americans.

That is not to say theirs has been an uplifting campaign. The Republicans happily accuse the Democrats of advocating socialized medicine, which anyone who has listened to them knows is nonsense. Rudolph Giuliani has built his entire bid for the White House feeding fears of terrorism. But Mr. McCain, Mike Huckabee and even Mr. Romney talk about how disillusioned Americans are with Washington and about their intent to unite the country.

Americans have had seven painful and disillusioning years. The last thing they want is for either party to drag out the old playbooks of division and anger. We doubt now whether Mr. Bush ever intended to deliver on his 2000 pledge to unite, not divide. Americans still want, and deserve, a leader who will fulfill that promise.

http://www.nytimes.com/2008/01/09/o...gin&oref=slogin
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 09.01.2008, 18:31   #25
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

...ob da was dran ist oder nicht später wird man es (vielleicht) wissen

Ron Paul Votes Not Counted In New Hampshire District

Wednesday, January 9, 2008

Major allegations of vote fraud in New Hampshire are circulating after Hillary Clinton reversed a mammoth pre-polling deficit to defeat Barack Obama with the aid of Diebold electronic voting machines, while confirmed votes for Ron Paul in the Sutton district were not even counted.
According to a voter in Sutton, New Hampshire, three of her family members voted for Ron Paul, yet when she checked the voting map on the Politico website, the total votes for Ron Paul were zero.
With 100% of precincts now reporting, the map still says zero votes for Ron Paul as you can see below.

CLICK FOR ENLARGEMENT

full.story:http://www.prisonplanet.com/article...not_counted.htm
__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 10.01.2008, 12:39   #26
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

.... Schönes Skript für weitere 4.5 Jahre neuer Verschwörungstheorien . Jahr 2000 und 2004 "Wahlbetrug", 2006 wie nach Wunsch also ok, 2008 wie erwartet aber nicht dem Winsch aller entsprechend -> "Wahlbetrug". Siehe dazu auch:


http://www.dailykos.com/story/2008/...8188/515/433738

Eine "progressive" Webseite, ganz auf die Demokraten ausgerichtet. Insbesondere die Kommentare sind interessant

John Edwards decides 2008 on the DNC floor

by ManfromMiddletown

Wed Jan 09, 2008 at 11:01:34 AM PST

Due to the frontloading of the 2008 primary season, we are rapidly approaching a scenario in which Democratic nomination will not be decided until August. Let me start by explaining what superdelegates are, and why they matter. In 2008, there will be 4,040 delegates to the DNC convention in Denver, a candidate needs 2,020 in order to win. Of these 4,040 only 3,248 (80.2%) will be chosen through primaries and causes, the other 792 (19.2%) are elected Democratic Governors, US Senators, US Representatives, DNC members, and distrinquished party leaders.


Looking at it another way, in order to win the nomination without the support of superdelegates, a candidate must win 62.2% of the delegates elected in primaries and caucuses in order to secure the nomination. This is a monumental task, and in an environment where we have 3 candidate who have announced their intention to stay in the race until the convention the possibility of a brokered convention looms large. Just to put what I've said above in graphic terms, see below.



As it stands now in the elected delegate count, Obama has 25 (37.3%), Clinton 24 (35.8%), and Edwards 18 (26.9%). Only 2% of the elected delegates have been chosen at this time, so the situation is fluid, however the February 5th primaries will provide 1,698 elected delegates (52.3%), and by that date a cumulative 2,148 elected delegates (66.1%) will have been awarded. Assuming that in the long run, Obama carries 38% of the elected delegates, Clinton 38%, and Edwards 24%, this would give the following delegate count: Obama 1,234 Clinton 1,234 Edwards 780. Again to illustrate this graphically, see the following. In order to win on a first ballot with 2,020 delegates, either Clinton or Obama would have to win more than 99% of the superdelegates.



2008 is unique in that the fron loading of the primaries present the potential that we could go from a highly contested but winnable race on Feb 4th, to a race that's deadlocked until the convention by Feb 6th. Another twist is that Barack Obama draws much of his support from Republicans and Indepedents, so that he's likely to do better in states with open primaries (where independents and sometimes Republicans can vote) than in those with closed primaries (limiting voting to registered Democrats) where Clinton is likely to do much better. Looking to Feb 5th, the delegate heavy states of the Northest (NY, NJ, CT, MA) are closed primaries. California allows independents to vote, but has a strong Democratic registration. In short, it's likely to create a fairly even division between Clinton and Obama, with Edwards taking a strong third in many of these states. I've mapped out states with closed primaries in dark blue, and open (or semi-open) primaries in light blue below.



After Feb 5th, it's likely that the delegate count will create a deadlock that means that the nomination won't be decided until August.

And to be honest, I'm all for John Edwards staying in until the election, because he has forced the party to confront issues that make the donor class uncomfortable. If John Edwards goes to Denver with the block of delegates needed to determine whether Obama or Clinton is the nominee, he can push for the party to adopt a strong platform. And while in this case John Edwards may never be President of the United States, he will be remembered as a great leader who forced te Democratic party to return to its roots on mandating universal healthcare coverage, pushing the party to adopt populist economics, and ensuring a new New Deal Majority.

I trust that John Edwards know that this election is not about him, it's about the people killed by the amorality of our health insurance system, the men and women who have worked hard on the assembly line and played by the rules only to see their jobs shipped to countries where workers have few rights, and the young working class men and women for whom the hope of being part of the student vote is an illusion because they can't afford college.

We're counting on you, John. And when the time comes in Denver, I hope that you make my vote for you count.

http://www.dailykos.com/story/2008/...8561/622/433655
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 10.01.2008, 14:17   #27
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard



BILL TO PAUL SUPPORTERS: 'YOU’RE NUTS'

From NBC/NJ’s Mike Memoli

KEENE, NH -- Several Ron Paul supporters shadowed a much larger Clinton entourage as Bill Clinton greeted supporters downtown. The former president later called them "nuts."

During his third stop of the day, the former president posed for pictures and shook hands as he strolled down Main Street on this unseasonably warm Primary Eve day. Across the street, a few Paul supporters shouted his name.

Eventually, Clinton stopped outside a bakery, offered some remarks, and took questions. As he was answering one on Iraq, one of the Paul backers interrupted and shouted that the Sept. 11 attacks were an inside job, and that the U.S. didn’t need to be in Iraq and Afghanistan.

When he dropped an F-bomb, the crowd booed. Clinton, who had tried to talk over the man, gave up.

"You wanna know what I think?” Clinton said. “You guys who think 9/11 was an inside job are crazy as hell. My wife was the senator from New York when that happened. I was down at Ground Zero. I saw the victims' families. You're nuts."

http://firstread.msnbc.msn.com/arch.../07/556622.aspx
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 12.01.2008, 17:24   #28
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 13.01.2008, 13:03   #29
syracus
*****
 
Benutzerbild von syracus
 
Registrierungsdatum: Jan 2002
Beiträge: 31.109
Standard

Eventual GOP nominee faces tough general election

Story Highlights:
- Hillary Clinton or Barack Obama would get over half the vote, poll finds
- John McCain is the GOP candidate nearly tied with Democratic front-runners
- Mitt Romney has the highest percentage of people who definitely will not vote for him


By Rebecca Sinderbrand
CNN Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON (CNN) -- The Republican presidential field appears to face a tough general election fight in a CNN/Opinion Research Corp. poll released Saturday.

According to the survey, both of the Democratic front-runners, Sens. Hillary Clinton of New York and Barack Obama of Illinois, hold mostly double-digit -- and statistically identical -- advantages over Republican presidential candidates Mitt Romney, Rudy Giuliani and Mike Huckabee, drawing greater than 50 percent support in each hypothetical matchup.

The Republican candidate who gives Clinton and Obama the closest race in the new poll is Arizona Sen. John McCain, who is essentially tied with both: He draws the support of 48 percent of those surveyed to Clinton's 50 percent and Obama's 49 percent.

Clinton leads the front-running candidates of both parties -- Obama, McCain, Giuliani, Huckabee and Romney -- in the percentage of voters who say they would definitely vote for her if she won her party's nomination, with 37 percent. But she trails the pack in the percentage of voters who do not support her, but say they might consider voting for her under those circumstances, with 19 percent.

Obama is second to Clinton in potential voters who say they would definitely vote for him in the general election, with 30 percent. McCain, who is third in that category with 22 percent, is first among voters who say they'd consider voting for him if he were the Republican nominee, with 35 percent.

The poll contained some worrying news for Romney: 62 percent of those surveyed say they will definitely not vote for the former Massachusetts governor in the general election, compared with just 13 percent who say they will definitely support him -- the worst showing of any of the major candidates.

The poll also suggests that two of his GOP primary opponents might also face an uphill climb this fall, with more than half of those polled saying they would definitely not vote for either man in November: 55 percent said they would not consider backing Giuliani, and 52 percent said the same of Huckabee, a former governor of Arkansas.

Just one other candidate in the race, McCain, competes with Obama in both categories, with a favorability rating of 54 percent and an unfavorability rating of 29 percent. McCain is the only Republican included in the poll with a favorability rating of greater than 50 percent.

McCain's closest GOP competition in the favorability category appears to be Giuliani, former New York City mayor, at 46 percent favorable to 39 percent unfavorable. In the unfavorability category, Mike Huckabee is viewed negatively by just 30 percent of those polled -- but viewed positively by just 38 percent. One-fifth of those polled have no opinion of the former Arkansas governor.

The Republican Party seems to have made a bit of a comeback from a June poll that found it was viewed unfavorably by 53 percent of the country, though more Americans still say they have an unfavorable than a favorable view of the party, 48 to 41 percent. The numbers for the Democratic Party are 55 percent favorable and 34 percent unfavorable, also a slight improvement over their June showing, 51 percent favorable and 38 percent unfavorable.

The telephone survey of 1,033 Americans, including 840 registered voters, was conducted January 9-10, and has a margin of error of plus-or-minus 3 percentage points. The hypothetical matchup results came from the registered voters; that poll had a margin of error of plus-or-minus 3.5 percentage points.

http://edition.cnn.com/2008/POLITIC...hups/index.html
syracus ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser syracus die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Alt 16.01.2008, 16:44   #30
lunar
veränderlich
 
Benutzerbild von lunar
 
Registrierungsdatum: Dec 2005
Beiträge: 39.050
Standard

...auch wenn man lieber die andere Seite beleuchtet - das gehört ja auch dazu

Romney Wins Convincing Michigan Victory


Jan 16, 6:31 AM (ET)

By LIZ SIDOTI and GLEN JOHNSON
(AP) Republican presidential hopeful, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney speaks to his supporters at...
.....
In Michigan, with most precincts reporting, Romney had 39 percent of the vote, McCain had 30 percent and Huckabee 16 percent. No other Republican fared better than single digits.......

http://apnews.myway.com/article/20080116/D8U6UN580.html

__________________
***************http://www.poodwaddle.com/worldclock.swf ***************
lunar ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Für Inhalt und Rechtmäßigkeit dieses Beitrags trägt der Verfasser lunar die alleinige Verantwortung. (s. Haftungshinweis)
Antwort Gehe zum letzten Beitrag



Themen-Optionen

Gehe zu



Aktuelle Uhrzeit 00:50
Powered by: vBulletin Version 3.0.3
Copyright ©2000 - 2017, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
Copyright © stock-channel.net