United States Senate elections, 1912 - Factbites
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Topic: United States Senate elections, 1912

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In the News (Wed 20 Mar 19)

 Articles - Isidor Rayner
November 25, 1912) was a Democratic member of the United States Senate, representing the State of Maryland from 1905-1912.
Rayner was elected the same year to the Fiftieth United States Congress.
He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1888 to the Fifty-first Congress, but was victorious in the next two elections to the Fifty-second and Fifty-third Congresses.
www.sundeq.com /articles/Isidor_Rayner

 Franklin D. Roosevelt Biography
Roosevelt was reelected to the State Senate in 1912, and supported Woodrow Wilson's candidacy at the Democratic National Convention.
However, the nation-at-large supported Roosevelt, elected additional Democrats to state legislatures and governorships in the mid-term elections.
The United States and its allies invaded North Africa in November 1942 and Sicily and Italy in 1943.
www.fdrlibrary.marist.edu /fdrbio.html   (1422 words)

 U.S. presidential election, 2004 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The 2004 election was the first to be affected by the campaign finance reforms mandated by the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002 (also known as the McCain-Feingold Bill for its sponsors in the United States Senate).
Because U.S. electoral law is largely state law, individual U.S. states could refuse to allow them to observe the elections on various grounds; for instance, a state law may require observers to be registered voters from the area.
Although the overall result of the election was not challenged by the Kerry campaign, third-party presidential candidates David Cobb and Michael Badnarik obtained a recount in Ohio.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/U.S._presidential_election,_2004   (5562 words)

 Political Science
With December 1, 2003, release, site will contain electoral statistics for Presidential, US House, and Gubernatorial elections, 1824+; Senate elections, 1908+; Presidential primary elections, 1912+; Senatorial primary elections, 1920+; House primary elections, 1968+; and Gubernatorial primary elections, 1919+.
Includes all 400 entries on major Supreme Court cases through history published in the acclaimed Oxford Companion to the Supreme Court of the United States, in addition to approximately 45 new entries for the post-1991 decisions.
For a general description of the CRL's government document collections, see its Handbook, sections on US documents, foreign documents, and documents of US states.
www.lib.uchicago.edu /e/su/polsci   (7445 words)

 Reader's Companion to American History - -REPUBLICAN PARTY
The western tradition of radical Republicanism was sustained by continuing economic hardship in the agricultural states, but its spokesmen in the Senate—La Follette of Wisconsin, William Borah of Idaho, George Norris of Nebraska, and Hiram Johnson of California—were regarded derisively as the "Sons of the Wild Jackass" by the party elite.
The Republican party has been a major political force in the United States since it first appeared on the presidential ballot in 1856.
During this period the progressive wing (also referred to as the moderate or even liberal wing of the party) was able to control the party's national convention because of its strength in the large delegations of the northeastern states and support from the progressive states of the Pacific Coast.
college.hmco.com /history/readerscomp/rcah/html/ah_074900_republicanpa.htm   (2267 words)

 Articles - Political status of Taiwan
The United States, Canada, the United Kingdom and Japan recognize that there is one China and that the People's Republic of China is the sole legitimate government of China.
Subsequently, because of the Shimonoseki Treaty of 1895, Taiwan had been de jure part of Japan when the ROC was established in 1912 and thus was not part of the Chinese republic.
Although the interpretation of the peace treaties was used to challenge the legitimacy of the ROC on Taiwan before the 1990s, the introduction of popular elections in Taiwan has compromised this position.
www.lastring.com /articles/Political_status_of_Taiwan?mySession=f72c91deaa6eeb91407b381168ffb60c   (4765 words)

 Today in History: September 15
In 1900, President William McKinely appointed Taft chair of a commission to organize a civilian government in the Philippines which had been ceded to the United States at the close of the Spanish-American War.
Progressive Republicans openly challenged Taft in the Congressional elections of 1910 and in the Republican presidential primaries of 1912.
A vociferous critic of the New Deal, Robert Taft was a Republican leader in the Senate from 1939-1953.
memory.loc.gov /ammem/today/sep15.html   (976 words)

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