When one Scoops Poopa one should end up with this...10.20.00
Big Pimpin' Spending G's
"The election summary contains a list of the biggest overall donors so far to federal candidates and political parties in the 1999-2000 election cycle. The totals include PAC contributions, soft money contributions and donations (both hard and soft) of employees, officers, members or others connected with the organization, as well as their immediate families." The new report also found that "Six of the top 10 individual donors gave all of their contributions to Democrats in the first 18 months of this election cycle" (Center For Responsive Politics).
Who Is Schooling Who In The Electoral College?
This year could bring the Electoral College into question. By looking at things now, it is possible that Gore could win the Electoral Votes and Bush could win the popular vote. Most accounts show Bush getting a larger amount of EVs solidly. But, they also show Gore getting more leaning his way. Leaners are inside the margin of error. See what this looks like state by state. It is a speculative process so take a look at how these two accounts vary: The Hotline, FOX News.
Ralph Nader "said he can deny Democratic nominee Al Gore a victory by changing the outcome in seven crucial states. ... After the speech, he said in an interview that the states where he can change the outcome by taking Gore voters are Wisconsin, Minnesota, Oregon, Washington, New Mexico, Florida and Michigan. But he hopes to pull at least 5 percent in 16 states, including Texas" (Dallas Morning News).
"According to Nielsen, the seven broadcast and cable outlets that aired Tuesday's debate from St. Louis attracted 37.7 million viewers during the
average minute-- down 19% from the first debate two weeks earlier (46.6 million) but up slightly from the 37.5 million who watched the second Bush-Gore debate on Oct. 11.
"It's also more than the 36.3 million viewers who tuned in for the second and final Clinton-Dole debate four years ago but just the third least-watched presidential debate ever. This year's vice-presidential
debate drew 28.5 million (Variety).
The 12,000 activists who flooded the streets of Prague weren't the only ones targeting the titans of global capital last month. In addition to the militants hurling molotovs and bricks at police and financiers during the annual meeting of the International Monetary Fund and World Bank, thousands of other protesters waged war online by squatting the two organizations' web sites.
Orchestrated by a group of French cyberactivists called the Federation of Random Action and an affiliate, toyZtech, the virtual sit-in used a new "distributed denial of service" tool that even relative newbies could download in the comfort of their own homes. The plan of attack