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NEWS
June 15, 1988 | William J. Eaton
Women voters favor Dukakis by a wide margin over Bush because they feel economically vulnerable and believe Dukakis will bring needed changes, a Columbia University political scientist said Tuesday. Recent public opinion polls show Dukakis leads Bush by 10 to 28 percentage points among women voters, said Ethel Klein, who has completed an analysis of women's attitudes on the race.
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NEWS
June 24, 1988 | United Press International
Bush's campaign manager said he did not expect the vice president to jump ahead of Dukakis soon and contended his summer strategy was to avoid falling so far behind that the vice president would be out of the race by the fall. Lee Atwater, speaking at a strategy session for Southern Republican leaders in Charleston, S.C., said the Bush campaign welcomed Dukakis to campaign in the South, arguing that the more the Democrat campaigned in Dixie, the more it would help the vice president.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 21, 2002 | DAVID ROSENZWEIG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A former field deputy to Los Angeles City Councilman Nate Holden charged in a federal lawsuit Thursday that he was forced to work on the councilman's political campaigns on city time. Ronald Mayberry, 55, filed a suit against Holden and the city over his dismissal last June while on medical leave for treatment of diabetes. He accused Holden of violating his federal rights to due process as well as his rights under state disability laws.
OPINION
May 1, 1994 | Steve Proffitt, Steve Proffitt is a producer for Fox 11 News and a contributor to National Public Radio's "All Things Considered" and "Morning Edition." He spoke with Stuart K. Spencer at Spencer's home in Palm Desert, Calif.
"Politics is never a science," Stu Spencer likes to say. "It's always an art." While Richard M. Nixon--the first Californian elected President--is credited with bringing the state into the political mainstream, it was Stuart K. Spencer who developed the modern California political campaign style, made it into an art form and exported it nationwide. As the dean of Western political consultants, Spencer helped make Ronald Reagan look engaged and informed, Gerald R.
NEWS
June 7, 1992 | DOUGLAS JEHL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When President Bush tried early this year to enlist public relations executive James Lake as a member of his senior staff, the answer--for then--was no. Offered the post of White House communications director, Lake told Bush aides that he wanted to help the President in any way he could. But he said he felt an obligation to maintain his ties to corporate clients. Under federal ethics laws, he could not maintain such a dual allegiance.
NEWS
March 14, 1988 | Bob Secter
A defiant Bob Dole vowed Sunday to continue his faltering drive for the Republican nomination no matter how poorly he fares in the Illinois primary on Tuesday. "Our new theme song when we leave here is going to be 'On Wisconsin,"' Dole said, referring to that state's April 5 primary. "We're going to hand out sheet music today and road maps to all the traveling press."
NEWS
March 16, 1990 | JOHN BALZAR, TIMES POLITICAL WRITER
As Democratic candidate for governor Dianne Feinstein gained strength and oomph with a powerful early television advertising campaign, the question has followed her: When will her rivals feel they must start firing back with their own campaigns on the airwaves? The answer came Thursday night as the first counter-volley was aired in Fresno and Eureka. The new commercial did not come from fellow Democrat John K. Van de Kamp. Instead, it was the work of Republican U.S. Sen.
NEWS
May 14, 1988 | Keith Love
A private meeting between the Rev. Jesse Jackson and prominent Los Angeles Jewish leaders, which appeared to be in doubt earlier this week, will take place as scheduled Wednesday, according to Rabbi Allen Freehling of the University Synagogue in Brentwood. The meeting will not be under the auspices of the Jewish Federation Council of Greater Los Angeles, which was part of the negotiations with Jackson at one point.
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