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Alt 08.02.2008, 10:28   #61
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...also ich stell das einfach mal rein keine Ahnung ob's Hand und Fuss hat

California Election Fraud

They did not count one vote!

Silver Stock Report

by Jason Hommel, February 8, 2008

"And we know that all things work together for good to them that love God." --Romans 8:28

This is truly frightening. I've not been more concerned and upset than I was in 1998, when I first learned about the biochip implants that exist that could be used to enforce the mark of the beast of Revelation 13.

The California Election results are totally fraudulent, no question about it. They did not count one vote! And it's easy for anyone to see, look at the election results by district, in all 53 districts:

http://vote.ss.ca.gov/Returns/rcd/index.htm

I don't believe the election results, because the results are essentially the same in every district in the entire State of California.....

full story: http://silverstockreport.com/2008/california_fraud.html
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Alt 08.02.2008, 16:47   #62
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Die Frage ist nur wer hat etwas davon, vorallem da sowohl auf Seiten der Demokraten wie auch der GOP von "Wahlbetrug" gesprochen wird. Vom Gesetz her ist es keiner, da ist die Sprache klar: man hat sich vor der Wahl zu registrieren und wer dies unterlassen hat war nicht wahlberechtigt. Und ich halte es für einen sehr gefährlichen Trend für eine Demokratie jede Wahl immer gleich als Betrug zu bezeichen. Denn ohne Wahl, oder ohne ausreichende Wahlbeteiligung, ist es dann wirklich nur noch ein kleiner Schritt zur Diktatur.


Da nunmehr aber eigentlich nur noch 3 Kandidaten wirklich im Rennen sind, werden da die Direktvergleiche interessanter für den weiteren Verlauf.

Clinton vs. McCain

http://www.realclearpolitics.com/ep...-224.html#polls

Obama vs. McCain

http://www.realclearpolitics.com/ep...-225.html#polls

Fazit: McCain hat gute Chancen zum Sieg gegen Hillary und ist beinahe chancenlos gegen Obama
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Alt 09.02.2008, 10:49   #63
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Obama stuns Missouri, more than doubles votes of Republican front-runner

By Chris King Of the St. Louis American

This was U.S. Rep. Wm. Lacy Clay’s spontaneous remark when he saw the crowd of Barack Obama supporters assembled Tuesday night at the Moolah Theatre to watch the election returns.

The group was mixed in every way - by race, gender, age, dress code. Clay, one of Obama’s earliest and most active congressional supporters, was seeing the campaign message of change made manifest in his hometown.

“He defines America - who we are,” Clay said of Obama.

On Tuesday, Missouri Democrats decided Obama defines who they want in a president. At press time, Missouri Secretary of State Robin Carnahan had reported Obama with 405,470 votes (49.2 percent) to Hillary Clinton’s 394,991 votes (48.0 percent).

Obama’s margin of victory in St. Louis City and St. Louis County were even larger. In St. Louis City, Obama won 47,675 votes (71.07 percent) to Clinton’s 18,291 votes (27.27 percent). In St. Louis County, Obama won 117,108 votes (62.55 percent) to Clinton’s 66,886 votes (35.72 percent).

These numbers are remarkable for several reasons. As U.S. Rep. Russ Carnahan, another early Obama supporter, pointed out Tuesday, Missouri is “a bell-weather state” with an uncanny record of predicting who will win the presidency.

Obama’s 405,470 votes in Missouri on Tuesday more than doubled the number of votes received by the winner of the Republican Primary in Missouri, John McCain, who got 194,119 votes.

Also, polls leading up to Tuesday’s primary had Obama trailing Clinton in most states, including Missouri, but steadily gaining ground.

“This campaign closed gaps in many states to win tonight,” Clay told the American on Tuesday. “In some cases, we were double digits down.”

Tuesday night, Obama also won primaries and caucuses in Illinois, Georgia, Delaware, Alabama, Utah, Connecticut, Kansas, Minnesota, Colorado, North Dakota, Idaho and Alaska.

Clinton won in California, New York, New Jersey, Massachusetts, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Arkansas, Arizona and American Samoa.

Obama’s victory in Missouri also was important because it was won by an electorate energized at record levels. According to Robin Carnahan, the 2008 primary set records for turnout, surpassing 2004 totals by approximately 870,000 votes and 2000 totals by nearly 670,000 votes. Overall, more than 1.4 million Missouri voters cast ballots on Tuesday.

“He is expanding the base of his party,” Clay said of Obama.

Though voter demographics were unavailable, it was evident by some of the states where Obama won - and by the local crowd at the Moolah - that his appeal has crossed over barriers such as race and gender.

“He won in Kansas and Idaho,” U.S. Sen. Claire McCaskill, yet another critical Obama supporter in Missouri, told the American, before jesting, “Are there any black people in Idaho?”

http://www.stlamerican.com/articles...localnews01.txt
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Alt 09.02.2008, 16:18   #64
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February 9, 2008, 1:13 am

Ron Paul Concedes Race, Sort Of

By Ariel Alexovich

In a message to supporters sent just before 11 p.m. Friday night, Representative Ron Paul, a long-shot G.O.P. candidate from Texas, basically conceded that he’s not going to win the party’s nomination.
That said, he’s scaling back his campaign — but not entirely.

He said:

With Romney gone, the chances of a brokered convention are nearly zero. But that does not affect my determination to fight on, in every caucus and primary remaining, and at the convention for our ideas, with just as many delegates as I can get. But with so many primaries and caucuses now over, we do not now need so big a national campaign staff, and so I am making it leaner and tighter.

Mr. Paul clearly stated that he will not run as a third-party candidate. Right now, his priorities are serving the residents in his Texas congressional district and winning re-election.

If I were to lose the primary for my congressional seat, all our opponents would react with glee, and pretend it was a rejection of our ideas.

From what we can make of the letter, Mr. Paul is staying in the race on a peripheral level, just so he can keep participating in policy discussions (and maybe use up all that money he’s amassed?).

“In the presidential race and the congressional race, I need your support, as always,” Mr. Paul wrote. “And I have plans to continue fighting for our ideas in politics and education that I will share with you when I can, for I will need you at my side. In the meantime, onward and upward! The neocons, the warmongers, the socialists, the advocates of inflation will be hearing much from you and me."

http://thecaucus.blogs.nytimes.com/...s-race-sort-of/
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Alt 10.02.2008, 13:13   #65
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Akt. 10.02.08; 10:15 Pub. 10.02.08; 06:15 pat

Obama auf Überholspur: 1070 zu 1095

Mit triumphalen Siegen bei vier Vorwahlen hat der demokratische Bewerber Barack Obama seine Konkurrentin Hillary Clinton im Rennen um die Präsidentschaftskandidatur seiner Partei fast eingeholt. Obama siegte am Samstag in den Staaten Louisiana, Nebraska und Washington sowie in dem US-Territorium Jungferninseln mit deutlichem Vorsprung.

Bei den Republikanern gab es bei zwei von drei Entscheidungen Dämpfer für den führenden Senator John McCain, der nach dem Rückzug seines grössten Konkurrenten Mitt Romney aber weiter klar in Führung liegt.

Nach Zählung der Nachrichtenagentur Associated Press führt bei den Demokraten Clinton nur noch mit 25 Delegiertenstimmen vor Obama: Die New Yorker Senatorin kann demnach bisher mit 1.095 Delegierten rechnen, der Politik-Neuling aus Illinois mit 1.070. Darin sind bereits die sogenannten Superdelegierten enthalten, das sind Parteifunktionäre, die nicht bei Vorwahlen und Wählerversammlungen auf einen Kandidaten festgelegt wurden und die in ihrem Abstimmverhalten bei dem Nominierungsprozess im August frei sind. Für die Nominierung benötigt werden mindestens 2.025 Delegierte.

Obama, der in Washington seine erste Amtszeit als Senator im US-Kongress absolviert, nutzte seine Siegesansprache in Richmond zu Angriffen auf die Politikveteranen Clinton und McCain. Seine Partei habe die Alternative, im Kampf um das Weisse Haus darüber zu debattieren, wer die meiste Erfahrung habe. Oder sie könne den Republikaner McCain mit der Frage herausfordern, wer wohl in Washington nach der Präsidentenwahl am meisten verändern werde. «Denn das ist eine Debatte, die wir gewinnen können», erklärte Obama. «Heute sind Wähler von der West- bis zur Golfküste und dem Herzen Amerikas aufgestanden und haben gesagt: «Yes we can.» (»Ja, wir können es schaffen.»)

Clinton ging in Richmond vor Obama ans Rednerpult und ging in ihrer Ansprache nicht auf die Siege ihres Konkurrenten ein. Über den führenden republikanischen Bewerber McCain sagte sie, der 71-Jährige Senator stehe für «mehr vom selben» der Politik von Präsident George W. Bush. Sie verliess den Saal, bevor Obama eintraf.

Bei den Republikanern sorgte der ehemalige Baptisten-Prediger Mick Huckabee mit Siegen in Kansas und Louisiana für eine Überraschung, McCain setzte sich nur in Washington durch. In Louisiana verfehlte er allerdings die Schwelle von 50 Prozent der Stimmen, die ihm sofort alle 20 Delegiertenstimmen des Staates gesichert hätten. Die endgültige Entscheidung fällt auf einem Sonderparteitag in der kommenden Woche.

Trotz der beiden Dämpfer führt McCain bei den Republikanern sicher mit 719 Delegiertenstimmen vor Huckabee mit 234 Stimmen, nachdem sich Romney am Donnerstag aus dem Rennen zurückzog. Um Präsidentschaftskandidat der Republikaner zu werden, sind 1.191 Stimmen nötig. Huckabee will weiterkämpfen: Er glaube noch immer an Wunder, sagte er auf einer Wahlkampfveranstaltung.

Die Siege in den Staaten Washington und Nebraska fielen für den Demokraten Obama mit etwa zwei Dritteln der Stimmen deutlich aus. Auf den Jungferninseln, wo es drei Delegiertenstimmen gibt, bekam er sogar fast 90 Prozent. Etwas knapper war das Rennen in Louisiana: Dort holte Obama 57 Prozent, Clinton kam auf 36 Prozent. Wie bereits in Alabama, Georgia und South Carolina bekam der schwarze Politiker breite Unterstützung von afroamerikanischen Wählern.

http://www.20min.ch/news/dossier/us.../story/10499559



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Alt 10.02.2008, 13:27   #66
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Obama landslides could break deadlock

By: Ben Smith
Feb 9, 2008 11:03 PM EST

Barack Obama’s landslide victories in four mid-sized states Saturday suggest that he has the opportunity build a significant lead over Hillary Rodham Clinton among the locked-in “pledged” delegates before the candidates face off in the big battlegrounds of Ohio and Texas on March 4.

The results in Washington and Nebraska vindicated Obama’s strategy of preparing expensive efforts to organize votes after the Feb. 5 contests that many expected – wrongly — effectively to decide the race. Clinton’s campaign, meanwhile, downplayed its own efforts in the states, though she did air television ads in both Washington and Nebraska.

Obama also won in Louisiana, buoyed by taking nearly 90% of the support of black voters, according to exit polls. And he won overwhelmingly in the U.S. Virgin Islands, winning all three of the territory’s pledged delegates.

In squeezing every delegate out of the small and mid-sized states between now and March 4, and every dollar out of his supporters, Obama is hoping to build a head of steam this month that will make him unstoppable and will lure free-floating superdelegates to his camp.

Clinton, meanwhile, aims to keep the debate national in scope and sharply competitive in the national media, if not on the ground in the primary states.

Though turnout in the Washington and Nebraska caucuses overwhelmed the state parties, the raw numbers of voters were relatively small: About 26,000 people, in total, participated the Nebraska caucus, for instance.

But in what was a test of enthusiasm and organization, Obama showed an ability not just to win but to rack up the landslide margins necessary to build a delegate lead. He seemed set to gain on Clinton by a margin of well over 40 delegates Saturday night, according to preliminary estimates. (A Democratic candidate needs 2,025 delegates to claim the nomination.)

“Today, voters from the West Coast to the Gulf Coast to the heart of America stood up to say that it is time to turn the page,” Obama told the Virginia Democratic Party’s Jefferson-Jackson dinner in Richmond, according to his prepared remarks. He told the gathering that he represents “real change,” and touted his appeal to independent voters.

Clinton, meanwhile, didn’t congratulate Obama in her speech to the Richmond gathering earlier in the evening. Instead, she continued to draw sharp contrasts with her rival, and associated him with the likely Republican nominee, Sen. John McCain of Arizona.

“I am the only candidate left in this race, Democrat or Republican, with a healthcare plan to cover every single man, woman and child,” she said.

Her campaign also sought to introduce a measure of good news by releasing word, as polls closed in Louisiana, that she had raised $10 million from more than 100,000 donors this month.

Obama’s campaign shot back that more than 350,000 donors have given him money this year.

Though high turnout and a surge of new voters have been regular features of this primary cycle, they still seemed to strain untested primary and caucus systems in state unused to being the focus of national attention.

In Louisiana, the Obama campaign complained of “irregularities” after, it said, Democrats claiming their party registration had been switched were not permitted to cast provisional ballots.

However, it was unclear whether Obama's supporters had actually registered as Democrats and were turned away improperly, or were in fact independents and unable to vote in the primary.

http://www.politico.com/news/stories/0208/8416.html
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Alt 10.02.2008, 16:21   #67
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10. Februar 2008, 15:10, NZZ Online

Immer engeres Rennen um demokratische US-Präsidentschaftskandidatur

...


Analyse: Kampf um progressive Mitte Link: http://www.nzz.ch/nachrichten/inter...e_1.667967.html

Dossier: Vorwahlen in den USA Link: http://www.nzz.ch/nachrichten/inter...tschaft_2.45172


http://www.nzz.ch/nachrichten/inter...n_1.668885.html

....ooops sehe eben - ist ein bisschen doppelt gemoppelt
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Alt 10.02.2008, 16:46   #68
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Macht doch nix

Hillary Clinton's advisers 'in a state of panic'

By Tim Shipman in Washington and Philip Sherwell in Chicago
Last Updated: 11:53am GMT 10/02/2008

Hillary Clinton's most senior advisers are in a state of "panic" about her presidential prospects and are plotting to enlist Democrat leaders in Congress to thwart her rival Barack Obama's ambitions.

The Clinton camp is braced for Mr Obama to win a series of primary elections over the next three weeks, which they fear could hand the Illinois senator unstoppable momentum in the race for the White House.

Mr Obama has begun calling those "super delegates" - 795 congressmen and senior party officials who could break a dead heat - who are committed to Mrs Clinton, asking them to change their minds and help him wrap up the nomination.

As of tonight, the two candidates were neck and neck but Mr Obama appeared to be gaining momentum.

"He's saying: 'Hey, I won your state and I won your congressional district, why are you supporting her?'" a Democrat strategist revealed.

The Clinton camp hopes to stop the Obama bandwagon by winning Texas and Ohio primaries on March 4, after which Mrs Clinton is planning to call on party grandees including Nancy Pelosi, Speaker of the House of Representatives and Harry Reid, the party's leader in the Senate, to persuade Mr Obama to stand down.

Clinton aides have privately admitted that Mr Obama would only consider such a move if offered the position of vice presidential running mate, something Mrs Clinton has always been reluctant to consider.

A senior Democrat who has discussed Clinton campaign thinking with a member of her inner circle said: "The Clintons are in a state of panic. She has to win both Texas and Ohio."

But he added that this might prove impossible if Mr Obama maintains his momentum and wins most, or all, of the nine contests which come before that.

Mr Obama won yesterday's primary elections held in Washington state and Nebraska, and is expected to do well in Louisiana.

He is also favourite to sweep Maryland, Virginia, and Washington DC, which all vote on Tuesday, as well as Wisconsin and Hawaii, where he once lived, on February 19.

Only in Maine is Mrs Clinton confident, though Virginia and Wisconsin may also go her way.

Asked about the upcoming states, Mr Obama's chief strategist David Axelrod told The Sunday Telegraph: "We feel comfortable with them. What was once inevitable is no longer inevitable. The momentum has switched in this race.

"We closed a 20 point gap in the national polls in the last two weeks. The more people are exposed to his message, the better he does."

But he added: "We are up against the Clinton machine. We are the perpetual underdog and will be throughout this process. We're ready to go all the way to the convention."

Clinton aides believe that if Mr Obama does not deliver a knock-out blow before March 4, the advantage will swing back to her and she will argue for a deal in which uncommitted super-delegates unite behind her, to preserve party unity.

But the prospect of a deal behind closed doors, that could brush aside the views of voters in the primaries, is already creating fury in the party.

Donna Brazile, an African American strategist, said last week: "If 795 of my colleagues decide this election, I will quit the Democratic Party."

But the Clinton camp fears that a failure to engineer a deal could lead to bitter battles at the Democrat convention in Denver in late August, which could even end with Al Gore, the former vice president, emerging as a compromise candidate.

"There's a five per cent chance of that happening, but that's five percent too high," the Clinton source said.

Mrs Clinton is also under financial pressure.

She claimed that she received $7.5m in donations after admitting lending her campaign $5m last week.

But the source claimed that her campaign is actually in far worse financial trouble than they are letting on.

There will be no proof of how much she raised for three months, when the totals are formally declared to election watchdogs.

The one thing the Clinton and Obama camps can agree on is that John McCain, who is popular with independents and moderate Democrats, is their "worst nightmare".

They now fear that he could pick Colin Powell or former congressman JC Watts, both of whom are African American, as his running mate.

But Mr McCain still has to shore up his conservative base and is actively looking at the Governors of Minnesota, South Carolina, Indiana, Mississippi, Florida and Texas: Tim Pawlenty, Mark Sandford, Mitch Daniels, Haley Barbour, Charlie Crist and Rick Perry.

Allies of President Bush are making the case for Rob Portman, a former White House Budget office director and Ohio congressman.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/mai...2/09/wus509.xml

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Alt 10.02.2008, 17:57   #69
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Alt 11.02.2008, 13:25   #70
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10. Februar 2008

Clinton feuert ihre Wahlkampfchefin - Obama siegt auch in Maine

Washington - Paukenschlag im Vorwahlkampf der Demokraten. Hillary Clinton hat ihre Kampagnenmanagerin Patti Solis Doyle abgesetzt - nach einer Serie deutlicher Niederlagen gegen Barack Obama, die sich in dieser Nacht fortsetzt: Die frühere First Lady hat auch den Caucus in Maine verloren.

...

http://www.spiegel.de/politik/ausla...,534353,00.html

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Alt 11.02.2008, 19:16   #71
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Gallup

Poll: Obama leads Clinton; Americans paying keen attention to 2008 election

For the first time, Sen. Barack Obama leads Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton in the USA TODAY/Gallup Poll.

The latest survey shows Obama is drawing support from 47% of Democrats, while 44% say they plan to support Clinton. More than half of Republicans favor Sen. John McCain. Former Arkansas governor Mike Huckabee has seen a slight uptick, going from 18% to 27% over the last week. (The margin of error for this part of the survey is five percentage points.)

And say what you like about the 2008 presidential campaign, but it has definitely seized the public's attention.

The poll shows that more than three of four people are paying "quite a lot of attention" to the Democrats and Republicans who want to move into the White House next year.

Check out USA TODAY's On Politics blog for more on this and other aspects of the campaign.

http://blogs.usatoday.com/ondeadlin...obama-lead.html
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Alt 13.02.2008, 10:01   #72
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Alt 13.02.2008, 17:38   #73
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Lunar , wird er nicht, keine Chance .

Ich würde gern eine virtuelle Wette machen ..... Mein Tip: Obama wird die Nominierung erhalten und am 4. November gegen McCain antreten. In der GE tippe ich auf 55-60% für Obama, landesweit, und 350-400 Wahlmänner die ihn zum nächsten Präsidenten der USA wählen werden. Kann dagegen setzen wer will, ist mir je Tip 50€ wert


13. Februar 2008, 13:32 Uhr

Umfrageschock für Clinton - Angst um Ohio und Texas

Von Friederike Freiburg

Hillary Clinton läuft die Zeit davon. Ihre letzte Hoffnung für die Präsidentschaftskandidatur sind die Riesenstaaten Ohio und Texas, wo Rivale Barack Obama in Umfragen hinten liegt - noch. Neueste Prognosen zeigen: Er holt auch dort dramatisch auf.

...

http://www.spiegel.de/politik/ausla...,535019,00.html

Wobei ich mich frage warum es ein Schock sein soll: bis auf einen TV-Spot hat Obama noch gar keinen Wahlkampf geführt bis zum vergangenen Wochenende in Texas wie Ohio. UInd bis dahin verbleiben ihm noch 3 Wochen, mit voller Kriegskasse.

Hillary braucht nun nach den letzten paar Niederlagen Texas UND Ohio, zudem in beiden Rennen mindestens 60% der Wählerstimmen da auch dies Proporzwahlen sind. Meiner Einschätzung nach und bei dem Aufwind bei Obama wird sie das nicht schaffen .

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Alt 15.02.2008, 10:03   #74
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Who Would The World Elect for
the President of the United States?



GERMANY Votes for:
1565 votes for Ron Paul
792 votes for Dennis Kucinich
537 votes for Barack Obama
203 votes for Hillary Clinton
81 votes for Tom Tancredo
34 votes for Mike Gravel
30 votes for John Edwards
18 votes for John McCain
18 votes for Rudy Giuliani
11 votes for Mitt Romney
8 votes for Fred Thompson
7 votes for Bill Richardson
6 votes for Mike Huckabee
6 votes for Sam Brownback
5 votes for Duncan Hunter
4 votes for Chris Dodd
4 votes for Joe Biden

SWITZERLAND Votes for:
290 votes for Ron Paul
97 votes for Barack Obama
39 votes for Dennis Kucinich
24 votes for Hillary Clinton
8 votes for John McCain
6 votes for Rudy Giuliani
5 votes for Mike Gravel
5 votes for Fred Thompson
3 votes for Tom Tancredo
3 votes for Mitt Romney
2 votes for Bill Richardson
1 vote for Chris Dodd
1 vote for John Edwards
1 vote for Duncan Hunter
1 vote for Joe Biden

...ist schon erstaunlich - bis jetzt würde die Welt Ron Paul wählen zumindest ginge es via Internet

hier wählen ---> http://www.whowouldtheworldelect.com/
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Alt 15.02.2008, 10:51   #75
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Japan's Obama city cheers U.S. Democrat contender

Wed Feb 13, 3:42 AM ET


TOKYO (Reuters) - A Japanese city called "Obama", hoping to boost its profile at home and abroad as a tourist attraction, cheered Barack Obama's victories in three more Democratic nominating contests on Tuesday.

"Hurray! That's really great," said Seiji Fujiwara in the port city of Obama, population 32,500 in central Japan. "Has he scored seven consecutive wins? He is truly riding on a wave of victories."

Fujiwara, 55, launched a group of campaigners to help Obama win the U.S. presidential election so that the city with the same name can share his fame....

....."If he becomes the president of the United States, we want to make a courtesy call on the White House," he said. "We really want him to visit Japan and hold talks with the Japanese prime minister in Obama." (Reporting by Teruaki Ueno; Editing by Bill Tarrant)

Obama
小浜市
.
Obama's location in Fukui, Japan. - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Obama,_Fukui

Obama in Japanese means "small shore".
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Geändert von lunar (15.02.2008 um 10:56 Uhr).
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