A Defining Moment: The Presidential Election of 2004
M.E. Sharpe, 2005 - 268 頁
Set against the backdrop of the war in Iraq, drastically altered relations with traditional U.S. allies, intense partisanship, and a national debate over moral values, the 2004 presidential campaign presented voters with a clear choice that reflected deep divisions within the country. This collection analyzes this watershed election, and its likely consequences. The contributors examine every aspect of the election, including the strategies and tactics of the Bush and Kerry campaigns, voter turnout and policy consequences, campaign financing, and the power of incumbency.
第 1 到 5 筆結果，共 11 筆
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讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Wu Han and Hai Rui Revisited
Constituencies and the Consequences of
The Presidential Campaign and Congressional Races
The Inevitable Unanticipated Consequences of Political
Financing the 2004 Presidential Election
David Holm The Strange Case of Liu Zhidan
Detour or New Direction?
Susanne WeigelinSchwiedrzik Party Historiography
The 2004 Congressional Races
The Armageddon Election
Geremie Barmé History for the Masses
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administration American appeared attacks authority ballot base Bush Bush's campaign candidates China Chinese claims clear close Committee Congress congressional conservative contemporary contest continued contributions Court critical Cultural decision Democrats discussed early economic effective efforts election electoral example federal final finance foreign four funds George given going groups House important increase incumbent individual initiatives interest Iraq issues John Kerry late leaders less major million mobilization officials organizations outcome Party past percent play political polls popular position present president presidential presidential election Press primary questions race raised record reform registered religious Republican response role Security Senate showed social society successful term terrorism tion turn turnout United University victory vote voters White World writing York Yuan
第 162 頁 - Susan Naquin and Evelyn S. Rawski, Chinese Society in the Eighteenth Century (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1987), which begins by stressing the importance of relating the actions of the state to "the lives of even ordinary citizens
第 236 頁 - As China's feudal society developed its commodity economy and so carried within itself the embryo of capitalism, China would of herself have developed slowly into a capitalist society even if there had been no influence of foreign capitalism.
第 84 頁 - Writing novels is popular these days, isn't it? The use of novels for anti-party activity is a great invention. Anyone wanting to overthrow a political regime must create public opinion and do some preparatory ideological work. This applies to counter-revolutionary as well as to revolutionary classes.209 The clear implication of this statement was that "counter-revolutionary classes...
第 163 頁 - Chinese Communist Treatment of the Origins and the Foundation of the Chinese Empire...