Displaying results 1 - 25 of 97 for electoral college. Subscribe to this search
Republican Party Chairman Tom Morrissey and John Rhodes, sign Electoral College papers casting their vote for Mitt Romney. Both men, along with a third of Arizonan's 11 electors, said they have doubts about President Obama's birth certificate and his right to serve. (Capitol Media Services photo by Howard Fischer)
December 14, 2004
Regardless of the outcome of the presidential race on Tuesday night — if there is an outcome on Tuesday night — the debate on the Electoral College will be renewed. It is every four years, and that is as it should be.
Tired of having Arizona ignored every four years, Gov. Jan Brewer said Friday she’s coming around to believing it’s time to scrap the electoral college.
WASHINGTON -- The Electoral College is an obscure and little understood part of every presidential election, but it is taking center stage in this year's neck-and-neck race for the White House between President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Mitt Romney.
BOSTON - John Kerry narrowly trails President Bush in the battle for the 270 electoral votes needed to win the White House, as he makes his case at the Democratic National Convention this week to topple the Republican incumbent.
Republican vice presidential candidate, Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin addresses supporters before introducing Republican presidential candidate Sen., John McCain, R-Ariz. during a campaign rally at Franklin & Marshall College in Lancaster, Pa., on Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2008. (AP Photo/Intelligencer Journal, Vinny Tennis )
Arizona's 11 Republican electors formally cast their votes Monday for Mitt Romney -- but not before three of them, including the state party chairman, said questions remain about whether Barack Obama is a natural born citizen.
WASHINGTON - Roughly one-fourth of the nation's kindergartners are Hispanic, evidence of an accelerating trend that now will see minority children become the majority by 2023.
Students at Howard University, a historically black college, react as President Barack Obama collects the necessary electoral college votes to win the presidential election against Mitt Romney, in Washington, Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2012. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)
Let’s call this The Miracle of 2012.
As a registered Arizona voter, I would like to urge other Arizonans to register to vote before January 31. By doing so, you will be able to vote in the Arizona presidential-preference election on Feb. 28.
Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio will travel to the Republican National Convention next week to join the elephants -- literally.
We have settled in to watch this year’s Olympics, which consists of thousands of hours of commentary and heart-tugging features on the lives and times of the participants, occasionally interrupted by actual competition.
Is it really true? Do the majority of Americans really support SB 1070? If you listen to the media or our national leaders, you wouldn't think so. However, most national polls indicate that 60-81 percent of Americans support Arizona's attempt to crack down on illegal immigration.
Jose de la Isla, guest commentary
Arizona voters may be able to cast their ballots in 2014 at any polling place anywhere in the county.
That Arizona may be part of a multi-Western-state presidential “superprimary” proposed by Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman could provide more input from more parts of the nation to how major-party nominees are chosen.
Arizona State junior defensive end Dexter Davis has been named to the Watch List for the 2008 Rotary Lombardi Award, which is presented annually to the nation’s best college football lineman or linebacker.
Pinnacle High School is introducing students to one of the most fundamental principles of democracy. Specifically, money is power.
In the four school days leading up to Election Day, students at Kyrene Centennial Middle School took to the “polls” to cast their votes.
Groping for some solace out of this week’s voter slapdown, some Republicans are saying that this defeat may be in the long-term best interests of their party. They reason that after two years of Democratic control of Congress, a chastened electorate will come sobbing back to the Republicans.
Last week was a big week for Arizona State University: a Nobel Prize for one of its faculty, competing (as No. 15) against the No. 1 college football team in the nation — and of course, hosting the final 2004 presidential debate.
Arizonans faced the longest list of ballot propositions in recent history Tuesday, and a predictable mix of intense advertising campaigns, misinformation, common sense and voter fatigue combined to produce a rather unruly set of results, which is hardly surprising from a list of 19 measures.