The Iraq debate will be a central issue of the 2006 Congressional elections, and there is reason to believe antiwar candidates will prevail. The first step in that process is to encourage support for such candidates.
The controversy surrounding conservative lobbyist Jack Abramoff is
creating headaches for red-state and swing-state Republicans and
opportunities for Democrats to turn a national bribery and
influence-peddling scandal into political paydirt.
The Democratic Party is poised to regain the majority.
When George W. Bush asked Congress for the
authority to attack Iraq, New York Congressman Amo Houghton voted no.
Raise a Glass to the Stay-at-Home Voter?
How dismal was election night 2002?
With Republicans in full control in Washington, next year's prospects
CORRECTION: John Eder of Maine, a Green, won state, not national, office.
The talk of war has done its job.
Rove's hopes were far exceeded.
So maybe, with the voting done,
The war itself's not needed.
Well, the elephant is out of the barn now. Congress is lost and whither
Congress, so will go the courts.
The President, let's understand, won a historic victory by committing
politics--shrewd, aggressive, old-fashioned, take-no-prisoners
politics--while the opposition party did the opposite.