News and Features
The West is not nearly as "red" as the red/blue maps and pundits would suggest.
From a permanent campaign to a permanent election?
"I feel dazed and stunned," said Margot, a 25-year-old UCLA law student as she stared at the TV showing John Kerry slipping 136,000 votes behind George W.
Dr. Deborah Richter has advocated state-sponsored health insurance for every Vermonter, at nearly fifty Rotary Clubs plus chambers of commerce and boardrooms.
Many Arab-American voters loathe Bush, but they have little love for his rival.
Bush's hometown is still behind him, but not with the enthusiasm of 2000.
Once-Republican Miami takes a left turn.
In November, California voters will have their first
chance in a decade to reform the state's "three strikes and you're
out" law, which has imposed cruel life sentences on thousands for
Thanks to damage caps and other measures, victims are often unable to sue.
On September 29 in San Francisco, 4,000 hotel employees--all members of the newly merged union UNITE HERE--walked out on strike or were locked out of their workplaces after their contracts expire
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